2005 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For contributions to our understanding of the processing and performance of advanced metallic materials.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Metallurgy, Superalloy, Microstructure, Alloy and Creep. The study incorporates disciplines such as Composite material and Dislocation in addition to Metallurgy. Her studies in Composite material integrate themes in fields like Electricity generation and Propulsion.
Her Superalloy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Superlattice, Single crystal, Thermodynamics and Crystallite. Many of her research projects under Microstructure are closely connected to Temperature gradient with Temperature gradient, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her Alloy research integrates issues from Electron diffraction, 3D printing and Turbine.
Her main research concerns Metallurgy, Superalloy, Microstructure, Composite material and Alloy. All of her Metallurgy and Creep, Intermetallic, Structural material, Deformation and Grain boundary investigations are sub-components of the entire Metallurgy study. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Precipitation hardening and Dislocation.
In her work, Dendrite is strongly intertwined with Single crystal, which is a subfield of Superalloy. Her research in Microstructure intersects with topics in Ultimate tensile strength, Annealing, Precipitation and Grain size. Plasticity, Slip, Digital image correlation, Thermal barrier coating and Coating are among the areas of Composite material where the researcher is concentrating her efforts.
Composite material, Superalloy, Microstructure, Alloy and Metallurgy are her primary areas of study. Tresa M. Pollock focuses mostly in the field of Superalloy, narrowing it down to topics relating to Crystallite and, in certain cases, Annealing. Her Microstructure research also works with subjects such as
As a member of one scientific family, Tresa M. Pollock mostly works in the field of Alloy, focusing on Grain boundary and, on occasion, Grain growth. Structural material and Equiaxed crystals are subfields of Metallurgy in which her conducts study. Her study in Creep is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Niobium and Copper.
Her primary areas of study are Superalloy, Composite material, Microstructure, Dislocation and Alloy. Superalloy is the subject of her research, which falls under Metallurgy. In her study, Accumulative roll bonding and Grain size is strongly linked to Copper, which falls under the umbrella field of Composite material.
In Microstructure, Tresa M. Pollock works on issues like Chemical engineering, which are connected to Intermetallic, Tantalum and Refining. Her research integrates issues of Plane and Geometry in her study of Dislocation. Her research in the fields of Inconel overlaps with other disciplines such as Temperature spectrum.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Nickel-Based Superalloys for Advanced Turbine Engines: Chemistry, Microstructure and Properties
Tresa M. Pollock;Sammy Tin.
Journal of Propulsion and Power (2006)
Creep resistance of CMSX-3 nickel base superalloy single crystals
T.M. Pollock;A.S. Argon.
Acta Metallurgica Et Materialia (1992)
3D printing of high-strength aluminium alloys
John H Martin;Brennan D Yahata;Jacob M Hundley;Justin A Mayer.
Weight Loss with Magnesium Alloys
Tresa M. Pollock.
Directional coarsening in nickel-base single crystals with high volume fractions of coherent precipitates
T.M. Pollock;A.S. Argon.
Acta Metallurgica Et Materialia (1994)
High-temperature strength and deformation of γ/γ′ two-phase Co–Al–W-base alloys
Akane Suzuki;Tresa M. Pollock.
Acta Materialia (2008)
Solidification paths and eutectic intermetallic phases in Mg-Al-Ca ternary alloys
A. Suzuki;N.D. Saddock;J.W. Jones;T.M. Pollock.
Acta Materialia (2005)
Alloy design for aircraft engines
Tresa M. Pollock.
Nature Materials (2016)
Microstructural stability and creep of rare-earth containing magnesium alloys
I.P. Moreno;T.K. Nandy;J.W. Jones;J.E. Allison.
Scripta Materialia (2003)
The breakdown of single-crystal solidification in high refractory nickel-base alloys
T. M. Pollock;W. H. Murphy.
Metallurgical and Materials Transactions A-physical Metallurgy and Materials Science (1996)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: