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Advanced Real-Time Optical Imaging: Part I

Advanced Real-Time Optical Imaging: Part I JOM, Vol. 70, No. 7, 2018 https://doi.org/10.1007/s11837-018-2953-6 2018 The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society ADVANCED REAL TIME OPTICAL IMAGING 1,2,3 JINICHIRO NAKANO 1.—US Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory, 1450 Queen Ave, Albany, OR 97321, USA. 2.—AECOM, P.O. Box 1959, Albany, OR 97321, USA. 3.—e-mail: jinichiro. nakano@netl.doe.gov Materials research is significantly assisted by conventional experimental practices. The informa- information gathered from imaging. Images may be tion that can be obtained from these techniques macroscopic or microscopic; different imaging tech- includes real-time thermodynamic and kinetic data niques ranging from conventional microscopes to reflecting a variety of materials and processes, synchrotron tomography are selected for various which allows construction of phase diagrams and research purposes and goals. While most materials kinetic models. imaging is performed in static environments at Advanced real-time optical imaging devices may room temperature because of its appropriateness (or include thermal imaging furnaces, environmental due to device limitations), simple optical imaging confocal scanning laser microscopes, hot thermo- may transform into a powerful tool if it is dynam- couple and sessile drop imaging systems, etc. These ically captured during materials treatments, pro- techniques may be operated in situ, in operando, cessing, or physical/chemical exposures. Real-time in vitro, and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JOM Springer Journals

Advanced Real-Time Optical Imaging: Part I

JOM , Volume 70 (7) – Jun 1, 2018

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 by The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society
Subject
Engineering; Engineering, general; Chemistry/Food Science, general; Physics, general; Environment, general; Earth Sciences, general
ISSN
1047-4838
eISSN
1543-1851
DOI
10.1007/s11837-018-2953-6
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

JOM, Vol. 70, No. 7, 2018 https://doi.org/10.1007/s11837-018-2953-6 2018 The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society ADVANCED REAL TIME OPTICAL IMAGING 1,2,3 JINICHIRO NAKANO 1.—US Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory, 1450 Queen Ave, Albany, OR 97321, USA. 2.—AECOM, P.O. Box 1959, Albany, OR 97321, USA. 3.—e-mail: jinichiro. nakano@netl.doe.gov Materials research is significantly assisted by conventional experimental practices. The informa- information gathered from imaging. Images may be tion that can be obtained from these techniques macroscopic or microscopic; different imaging tech- includes real-time thermodynamic and kinetic data niques ranging from conventional microscopes to reflecting a variety of materials and processes, synchrotron tomography are selected for various which allows construction of phase diagrams and research purposes and goals. While most materials kinetic models. imaging is performed in static environments at Advanced real-time optical imaging devices may room temperature because of its appropriateness (or include thermal imaging furnaces, environmental due to device limitations), simple optical imaging confocal scanning laser microscopes, hot thermo- may transform into a powerful tool if it is dynam- couple and sessile drop imaging systems, etc. These ically captured during materials treatments, pro- techniques may be operated in situ, in operando, cessing, or physical/chemical exposures. Real-time in vitro, and

Journal

JOMSpringer Journals

Published: Jun 1, 2018

References