Johns Hopkins University
His scientific interests lie mostly in Amorphous metal, Composite material, Metallurgy, Shear and Shear band. His Amorphous metal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Deformation, Condensed matter physics and Plasticity. His Deformation study deals with Continuum Modeling intersecting with Shear matrix.
His work on Extrusion as part of general Composite material research is frequently linked to Coalescence, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research in Metallurgy intersects with topics in Thin film, Shear strength and Shear. His Shear research incorporates elements of Deformation mechanism, Thermal conduction, Adiabatic process and Strain rate.
Todd C. Hufnagel mainly investigates Amorphous metal, Composite material, Metallurgy, Amorphous solid and FOIL method. Amorphous metal is a subfield of Alloy that Todd C. Hufnagel investigates. His work on Shear band, Deformation, Shear and Plasticity as part of general Composite material research is often related to Forensic engineering, thus linking different fields of science.
His work investigates the relationship between Amorphous solid and topics such as Transmission electron microscopy that intersect with problems in Electron microscope and Stress. His FOIL method research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Exothermic reaction and Zirconium. His research integrates issues of Continuum Modeling, Elasticity and Glass structure in his study of Fracture.
His primary areas of investigation include Amorphous metal, Composite material, Slip, Scaling and Crystallite. His work carried out in the field of Amorphous metal brings together such families of science as Shear and Condensed matter physics. Todd C. Hufnagel frequently studies issues relating to Amorphous solid and Composite material.
Slip line field, Extended finite element method, Brittleness and Fracture is closely connected to Mechanics in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Slip. His Slip line field study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Shear matrix and Plasticity. Todd C. Hufnagel has included themes like Composite number, Microscale chemistry and Deformation in his Crystallite study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Amorphous metal, Slip, Metallurgy, Mechanics and Shear. To a larger extent, Todd C. Hufnagel studies Composite material with the aim of understanding Amorphous metal. His studies in Metallurgy integrate themes in fields like Condensed matter physics and Constitutive equation.
As a part of the same scientific family, Todd C. Hufnagel mostly works in the field of Mechanics, focusing on Slip line field and, on occasion, Classical mechanics and Shear matrix. His study in the field of Shear band also crosses realms of Strain measurement. The various areas that he examines in his Shear band study include Amorphous solid, Shearing and Shear stress.
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Mechanical behavior of amorphous alloys
Christopher A. Schuh;Todd C. Hufnagel;Upadrasta Ramamurty.
Acta Materialia (2007)
Metallic glass matrix composite with precipitated ductile reinforcement
Cang Fan;R. T. Ott;T. C. Hufnagel.
Applied Physics Letters (2002)
Deformation of metallic glasses: Recent developments in theory, simulations, and experiments
Todd C. Hufnagel;Christopher A. Schuh;Michael L. Falk.
Acta Materialia (2016)
Enhanced plastic strain in Zr-based bulk amorphous alloys
L.-Q. Xing;Y. Li;K. T. Ramesh;J. Li.
Physical Review B (2001)
Free volume coalescence and void formation in shear bands in metallic glass
Wendelin J. Wright;T. C. Hufnagel;W. D. Nix.
Journal of Applied Physics (2003)
Nanometre-scale defects in shear bands in a metallic glass
Jing Li;F. Spaepen;T. C. Hufnagel.
Philosophical Magazine (2002)
Size-independent strength and deformation mode in compression of a Pd-based metallic glass
B.E. Schuster;B.E. Schuster;Q. Wei;T.C. Hufnagel;K.T. Ramesh.
Acta Materialia (2008)
Deformation and Failure of Zr57Ti5Cu20Ni8Al10 Bulk Metallic Glass Under Quasi-static and Dynamic Compression
T. C. Hufnagel;T. Jiao;Y. Li;L. Q. Xing.
Journal of Materials Research (2002)
Characterization of nanometer-scale defects in metallic glasses by quantitative high-resolution transmission electron microscopy
Jing Li;Z. L. Wang;T. C. Hufnagel.
Physical Review B (2002)
Mechanical properties of single electrospun drug-encapsulated nanofibres.
Sing Yian Chew;Todd C Hufnagel;Chwee Teck Lim;Kam W Leong.
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