Materials Science for Electrical and Electronic Engineers by Ian JonesMaterials Science for Electrical and Electronic Engineers by Ian Jones

Materials Science for Electrical and Electronic Engineers

byIan Jones

Paperback | November 1, 2000

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This is a book for electrical and electronic engineers, not for materials scientists. Every explanation is rendered in its simplest and clearest form and as many relevant examples are included as possible. At every point, the author makes clear the direct relevance of every topic to thereader's main course of study: electrical and electronic engineering. The central theme is that the type of bonding in a solid not only controls its electrical properties but also, and just as directly, its mechanical properties and how things are made from it. Thus the reason why a copper wire can conduct electricity is exactly the same reason it can be drawn into awire in the first place. The reason why a piece of porcelain does not conduct electricity is the same as why it cannot be rolled into its final shape as copper could and thus has to be made directly. This common origin of electrical and mechanical properties dictates the structure of thebook.
Ian Jones is at University of Birmingham.
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Title:Materials Science for Electrical and Electronic EngineersFormat:PaperbackPublished:November 1, 2000Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198562942

ISBN - 13:9780198562948

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Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Conductors, insulators, and semiconductorsChapter 2: An introduction to metalsChapter 3: Mechanical propertiesChapter 4: Manufacturing conductorsChapter 5: SteelChapter 6: Electrochemistry: electroplating and corrosionChapter 7: CeramicsChapter 8: PlasticsChapter 9: Semiconductors and the electronics industryChapter 10: Magnetic materialsChapter 11: Superconductors and optical fibres

Editorial Reviews

"The style of writing is concise, at times light-hearted and delightfully unpretentious. The text covers what is needed at first-year undergraduate level without deluging the reader with unnecessary detail"......."The Refreshingly relaxed style makes difficult concepts easy to understand andremember". The Times Higher Education Supplement, November 2002.