Directionally solidified refractory oxide eutectic

Directionally solidified refractory oxide eutectic

resistant material, in flat form disposed parallel to the director plane and flakes or bands of substantially fiat form, constituted of or comprising ...

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resistant material, in flat form disposed parallel to the director plane and flakes or bands of substantially fiat form, constituted of or comprising a material with high modulus, said flakes or bands also being disposed parallel to the director plane.

Composite load bearing panels Ransome, F. F. (Gordon T. Kinder)

US Pat 3 759 009 (18 Sep 1973) Composite load bearing panels comprising two thin metal sheets, preferably mild steel, having a low density cementatious core material therebetween. Disc brake containing reinforced

carbon bodies Marin, G. R. (The Carborundum Company) USPat 3 759 353

(18 Sep 19 73) Brake discs, containing keyways or other indentations for bearing circumferential stress on their perimeters, are constructed, using a special technique, with circumferentially-wound carbon fibre reinforcement. The technique involves loosely winding the fibres to a width greater than the axial thickness of the desired (carbon) body, and then axially compressing them to cause radial overlapping of the fibres. With discs having irregular perimeters, the use of such a technique means that the fibres adjacent to the stressbearing perimeter can be made to confirm substantially to the shape of both the perimeter and the indentations.

Steel wire for reinforcing glass and method of production Nagano, K. and Saoyama, Y. (Asahi Glass Co Ltd) US Pat 3 759 754

(18 Sep 1973) Steel wire-reinforced glass, free from bubbles and cracks around the wire reinforcement embedded in the glass, is produced with steel wire heated in a water vapour-containing reducing atmosphere, the dew point of which is at least 20°C before it is embedded in the glass.

the alumina matrix phase being prestressed in compression by the ordered phase of stabilized zirconia.

Fibre-glass moulding process Newlove, B. US Pat 3 761 560 (25 Sep 1973) A process for making glass fibre reinforced mouldings, in which the moulding resin is injected into the space between a pair of dies defining between them the shape to be moulded.

Helicopter rotors comprising a reinforced plastics hub Bourquardez, G., Gouzien, M. J. Y. andMercier, R. (Societe Nationale Industrielle Aerospatiale) US Pat

3 762 834 (2 Oct 1973) A helicopter rotor has a reinforced plastics hub. Arms extend radially outwardly from the hub each arm carrying through, the intermediary of a sleeve, a blade~ The arms are reinforced with fibres.

Composite high-strength machine element and method of making the same

Dunn, W. M. (Federal-Mogul Corp)

US Pat 3 762 881 (2 Oct 1973) This composite high-strength bushing consists of a heavy-load-bearing sleeve of sintered powdered high-performance alloy and a lesser load-bearing support sleeve of sintered base metal such as sintered powdered iron.

Izawa, S. and Toyama, K. (Asahi-Dow Ltd) USPat 3 763 088 (2 Oct 1973) A novel glass fibre reinforced thermoplastic resinous composition is preoared by adding glass fibres to a resinous composition made of 99.5 to 55 weight percent noncrystalline thermoplastic resins, such as styrene type resins, polyphenylene ether resins, aromatic polycarbonate resins, aromatic polysulphone resins, and the like, and 0.5 to 45 weight percent uncured epoxy resins in an amount of 5 to 50 percent by weight based on the total weight of said resinous composition. This glass fibre reinforced thermoplastic resinous composition is suitable for making a large scale shaped article or a shaped article having a complicated structure.

Composite material having cementitious properties

A process is provided for modifying the surface characteristics of a carbonaceous fibrous material (ie either amorphous carbon or graphitic carbon) and to thereby facilitate enhanced adhesion between the carbonaceous fibrous material and a matrix material. Composite articles of enhanced interlaminar shear strength may be formed by incorporating the fibres modified in accordance with the present process in a resinous matrix material.

A composite material, useful as a surgical, medical or orthopaedic wrapping, is provided which will adhere or cohere to another surface, or to itself by the application of moderate pressure either at room temperature or an elevated temperature and will be substantially non-tacky to the touch until the application of such moderate pressure. The composite material comprises a cementitious core having bonded thereto a flexible, open cullular, resilient polymeric protective covering.

Hulse, C. O. and Batt, J. A. (United Aircraft Corp) US Pat 3 761 295

(25 Sep 1973) The eutectic composition existing between alumina and zirconia modified with a stabilizing agent such as yttria is directionally cast to provide a ceramic body of a very high useful strength

Process for making composite structures formed of reinforcement strands em, bedded in a metal matrix in which essentially cylindrical continuous filaments having a diameter within the range of 5 - 2 0 0 lam are wound in


Glass fiber reinforced thermoplastic resinous composition

Modification of carbon fiber surface characteristics Hou, K. C. (Celanese Corp) US Pat 3 762 941 f2 Oct 1973)

Method of making reinforced composite structures Withers, J. C. US Pat 3 763 001 (2 Oct 1973)

Direetionally solidified refractory oxide eutectic

layers around a form while the matrix metal is substantially simultaneously deposited between successive layers and between adjacent strands in a given layer. The filaments are guided to the form at a rate sufficient to give a clearance between adjacent filaments equal to at least one-half the filament diameter. The amounts of matrix between layers are sufficient to give a similar clearance between successive layers equal to at least one-half the filament diameter,

Buese, G. J. (Johnson & Johnson)

US Pat 3 763 858(9 Oct 1973)

Glass fiber-reinforced elastomers Marzochi, A. (Owens-Coming Fiberglas Corp) US Pat 3 764 452 (9 Oct 1973) The improvement in the bonding relationship between glass fibres and elastomeric materials in the manufacture of glass fibre-reinforced elasto-