高分子工学专业


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高分子工学专业
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高分子工学专业

院系介绍

1) 强化基础工程学教育: 以英语、计算机、工程学设计为主的基本素养教育
2) 汽车元件新材料工程学技术: 材料合成技术、超轻型新材料元件化加工技术
3) 元件材料设计技术: 设计、凝固、应力模拟实验装置,评级技术

教授介绍

朴相俊
Professor
Major in Advanced Material Science & System Engineering
Fusion and Solidification, Welding Metallurgy, X-ray Diffraction Application
+82-41-521-9383
sangjun@kongju.ac.kr
具滋名
Professor
Heat Treatment of Die, PEO, Precision Casting Engineering,
+82-41-521-9384
koo5257@kongju.ac.kr
金京植
Professor
Surface Hardening of Steels, Surface Modification of Metals and Alloys, Clean Iron and Steel Making, Heat Treatments of Molds and Dies, Energetic Materials
+82-41-521-9385
ks21k@kongju.ac.kr
李兌行
Professor
None-Ferrous Metals, Powder Metallurgy (Rapidly Solidification Process), Hard Facing of Light-metals
+82-41-521-9386, C.P: 011-9795-1094
thlee57@kongju.ac.kr
洪淳稙
Assistant Professor
Powder Metallurgy, Nano Materials, Plastic Deformation, Thermoelectric Materials
+82-41-521-9387
hongsj@kongju.ac.kr
Park, Jung-Ung
Professor Emeritus
Heat Treatment, Materials Joining Technology, Metallic Materials
park@kongju.ac.kr


教科课程

Spring Semester

Calculus and Exercise (3 Credits)
General Chemistry Ⅰ (2 Credits)
General Chemistry Ⅰ (1 Credit)
General Physics and Lab Ⅰ (3 Credits)
Introduction of Computer Engineering (3 Credits)
Introduction to Materials Engineering Ⅰ (3 Credits)
Modern Physics (3 Credits)
Materials Physical Chemistry (3 Credits)
Mechanical Properties of Materials (3 Credits)
Mechanical properties of materials are concerned with the relation between the structure, processing and properties of useful materials. In addition, this course explores the phenomenology of mechanical behavior of materials at the macroscopic level and the relationship of mechanical behavior to materials structure and mechanisms of deformation and failure. Topics covered include strengthening mechanism, elasticity, plasticity, creep, fracture, and fatigue.
Introduction to Engineering Materials Design (3 Credits)
Upon completion students will have gained practice in the skill of designing simple engineering components for structural integrity and be confident with practical work formulated in a graded progression from well delineated problems to dealing with complex and/or vaguely defined design tasks. Failure modes for engineering systems, theories of failure, Rational assessment of safety factors, Integrity of structures and machines, design against failure. Modelling of complex load-bearing systems in terms of simple engineering components, Design of elements of structures and machines from first principles, Design to resist fatigue, axial tension and compression, combined torsion and bending, and internal pressure (only common metallic materials are considered), Design of bolted and welded joints, Approaches to uncertainty in design problems.
Metallic Materials II (3 Credits)
Iron and Steel Engineering (3 Credits)
Microstructure Lab (3 Credits)
Precision Casting Engineering (3 Credits)
Introduction, Casting Terms : Patterns, Allowances, Types of patterns, Moulding Materials, Properties and Testing Cores, Types, Chaplets, CO2 Moulding Gating and Rising Systems, Definitions, Elements, Pouring time and chock Area Calculations, Spure, Ingates, Gating Rations, Trapping of Slag, Riser Designing, Caine's Method, Modules, NRL Method, Numericals of Riser Design, Feeding Distances, Melting, Cupola, Charge Calculations, Cleaning of Casting, Defects in Castings, Product Design, Special Casting Processes, Shell Moulding, Die Casting Investment Precision Casting, Permanent Moulding, Centrifugal Casting.
Phase transformation in materials (3 Credits)
Fuctional Materials Design (3 Credits)
Powder Metallurgy Design (3 Credits)
Powder metallurgy is one of the important techniques of manufacturing metallic components used in several fields of engineering, automotive, atomic energy, defense, high temperature technology, etc. This subject deals with the manufacturing and utilization of components produced by powder metallurgy techniques. The objective of the course is to make the students aware of fabrication, consolidation, sintering, properties and applications of powders
Materials Joining Technology (3 Credits)
Light Metals (3 Credits)
Surface Hardening Lab (3 Credits)

Fall Semester

Engineering Mathematics Ⅰ (3 Credits)
General Chemistry Ⅱ (2 Credits)
General Chemistry Ⅱ (1 Credit)
General Physics and Lab Ⅱ (3 Credits)
Materials Thermodynamics (3 Credits)
Microstructure of Materials (3 Credits)
Analysis of Mechanical Testing Machines (3 Credits)
Introduction to Materials Engineering Ⅱ (3 Credits)
This course addresses the fundamentals of structure-property -processing relationships in engineering materials and relates these fundamentals to the performance of the materials. This course is designed to introduce the MSE major to the structures and properties of materials, ceramics, polymers, composites, and electronic materials. Students will also gain an understanding of the processing and design limitations of these materials, as well as being introduced to new classes of materials being developed to meet the ever expanding range of materials requirements. Topic fundamentals to the further study of materials, such as crystal structure, phase diagrams, and materials design and processing will be emphasized as foundations for future MSE courses.
Ceramic Materials (3 Credits)
Metallic Materials I (3 Credits)
Steel making industries and other metalworking industries play important roles in advancing civilized society because they are producing all kinds of infrastructure metallic materials to be used for other industries such as construction, civil, mechanical, automobile and electronic industries. Therefore, metallurgical engineering is one of the important basic academic/engineering fields for industrialization of developing countries. This undergraduate course is, thus, designed for those who want to be a pillar of metalworking industries in developing countries. The course provides both fundamental and applied metallurgy and covers all subjects of metallurgy based on the following three categories: metal physics, metal chemistry, and materials metallurgy.
Materials Design for Automobile Parts (3 Credits)
Plastic Working (3 Credits)
This course covers manufacture of metallic products by metal forming. Especially, this course begins with a brief introduction to the theory of plasticity, directly applicable to the mathematical and physical analysis of problems in metal forming. Application to bulk metal forming (rolling, extrusion, drawing and forging) and sheet metal forming (deep drawing, stretch forming and hydro-forming) are considered
X-ray and Crystallography (3 Credits)
Materials Processing Lab (3 Credits)
This course is fundamental of atomistic theories and phenomenological descriptions of kinetic processes in solids. It provides the foundation for the advanced understanding of materials processing, phase transformations, and micro-structural evolution. Topics include atomistic mechanisms of diffusion, solutions to the phenomenological diffusion equation, diffusion along extended defects, gas-solid reactions, phase transformations, computer simulation of diffusive processes, and microstructure evolution. True Stress, True Strain, Plastic Deformation, Hot Working, Hot Working Temperatures, Cold Working. Rolling, Principles, Equipment, Angle of Bite, Calculation for slip. Forging, Principles, Flow Stresses, Strain, Extrusion, Principles, Hot and Cold Extrusion, Wire Drawing, Principles, Tube Drawing, Sheet Metal Working, Definitions of Various Operations like Shearing, Blanking, Piercing Trimming, Shaving etc., Forging Hammer's and Presses.
Design of Surface Engineering (3 Credits)
Design of Materials Processing (3 Credits)
Engineering alloys play a vital role in modern society. In almost all structural applications the principle loads are carried by engineering alloys. The reasons underlying this choice are discussed and the general methodology used to choose a material for use in a new application is presented. The link between processing, microstructure and properties is emphasized. A selection of engineering alloys, including steels (carbon, alloy, stainless, dual phase, TRIP/TWIP), cast irons, aluminium, magnesium, titanium, nickel and cobalt-based super-alloys and zirconium alloys, is discussed. The state-of-the-art approaches to the design and development of new alloys for the 21st century are outlined. To develop: 1. a thorough understanding of the combinations of mechanical properties exhibited by engineering alloys and how these compare with other materials classes 2. an understanding of the methodology used in objectively selecting a material and processing procedures for a given engineering application 3. an in-depth understanding of the microstructures and their development for the most common classes of engineering alloys 4. an understanding of the principles of micro-structural design for mechanical applications.
Plasma Engineering (3 Credits)
Experimentation for Light Metals (3 Credits)
Manufacturing Process Simulation for Materials (3 Credits)
Simulation is the practice of designing a model of an actual or theoretical system, executing that model to observe its behavior and then analyzing the results. This course focuses on computer-based simulation, where the model is implemented as part of a computer program, which can then be executed to computer and record the data which describes the simulated system's behavior. In this course there will be two projects such as simulation of plastic deformation, and solidification using the learned modeling methods.