ACCELERATE @ the Industry Satellite Session ‘Looking for the Indestructible: Preventing Damage, Failure and Fracture’

When:
January 24, 2019 all-day
2019-01-24T00:00:00-01:00
2019-01-25T00:00:00-01:00
Where:
Notkestraße 85
22607 Hamburg
Germany

In collaboration between ACCELERATE, DESY and HZG, the Industry Satellite Session during the DESY and European XFEL User Meeting 2019 ‘Looking for the Indestructible: Preventing Damage, Failure and Fracture‘ will take place in Hamburg, Germany on 24 January 2019. 

Especially for aerospace, automotive, railway or other civic industries, faultlessness in terms of reliability and safety of the engineering components is a must. With the introduction of new ways of fabricating components such as additive manufacturing or the development of new designs to reduce energy consumption, the complete understanding of these components, which are often operating under extreme conditions, are not negotiable.

The seminar will showcase how synchrotron radiation and neutrons can, in a non-destructive manner, give insights into the behavior of materials and engineering components during fabrication or operation. Several techniques will be explained and linked to current questions.

Among others, the speakers will be:

  • Henning Fehrmann (CEO/Owner, Fehrmann GmbH)
  • Nikolaj Zangenberg (Center Director, Danish Technological Institute, DTI)
  • Jimmy Binderup Andersen (CEO, LINX Association)
  • Benedetta Marmiroli (Scientist, Elettra Synchrotron Trieste)
  • Katrin Bugelnig (Scientist, Deutsches Zentrum für Luft- und Raumfahrt, DLR)
  • Egenhard Link (Head of Industry Services DESY)

At the end of the day, Scientific Experts will answer your questions related to the topic of the session.

To participate, contact via e-mail sabine.jaehmlich@desy.de or call at +49 40 8998 4579.

The agenda of the event can be found  here.

 

Author: CERIC-ERIC

CERIC-ERIC is an integrated multidisciplinary Research Infrastructure open for basic and applied users in the fields of materials, biomaterials and nanotechnology. With a single entry point to excellent facilities, it allows structural investigation, analysis and synthesis of materials, using photon, electron, neutron, and ion based techniques.

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