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ASE 324L - Syllabus - THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN...

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17 THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN Department of Aerospace Engineering and Engineering Mechanics ASE 324L Aerospace Materials Laboratory Fall 2009 SYLLABUS Unique Numbers: 13540, 13545, 13550, 13555, 13560 Instructor: Rui Huang WRW 117D, 471-7558, [email protected] Time: MW 9:00am - 10:00am (lectures) T 2:00pm - 5:00pm (labs, 13540) Th 2:00pm - 5:00pm (labs, 13545) T 5:00pm - 8:00pm (labs, 13550) W 5:00pm - 8:00pm (labs, 13555) Th 5:00pm - 8:00pm (labs, 13560) Location: WRW 102 (lectures) WRW 5W (labs) Teaching Assistants: Shravan Gowrishankar, WRW 214, [email protected] Aaron Albrecht, WRW 214, [email protected] Fasset Hickey, WRW 311, [email protected] Matthew Manley, WRW 214, [email protected] John Huang, WRW 214, [email protected] Web Page: Blackboard (lab manual and grades) http://www.ae.utexas.edu/courses/ase324_huang/ (lab data and reading materials) Catalog Description: Study of the deformation and fracture behavior of materials used in aerospace vehicles. Structure-property relations, methods of characterizing material behavior, use of properties in the design process. Case histories. Written reports. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours a week for one semester. Course Objectives: To learn how to characterize mechanical properties of common aerospace materials. To understand the material and environmental effects on the mechanical behavior of aerospace structures. Prerequisites: Engineering Mechanics 319 with a grade of at least C. Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities Students Should Have Before Entering This Course: Calculate stress and strain, reduce data obtained from computer data acquisition systems, communicate via technical writing, use spreadsheets, word processors, and statistical analysis software. Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities Students Gain from this Course (Learning Outcomes): Understand the deformation and fracture characteristics of common aerospace materials. Conduct ramp and creep tension tests and fracture tests. Link the behavior of materials to their microstructures.
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