MSE Seminar: Design of Advanced Materials for Extreme Dynamic Environments

Wednesday, March 16, 2022
12:00 p.m.
2110 CHE (and via Zoom)
Sherri Tatum

Title: Design of Advanced Materials for Extreme Dynamic Environments

Speaker: Suhas Eswarappa Prameela, post-doctoral scholar, Hopkins Extreme Materials Institute (HEMI), John Hopkins University


The microstructure of today’s metallic alloys and composites is steadily rising in complexity because of increasing demands in performance. Designing better materials for extreme dynamic environments has benefits cutting across many areas: automobile frames, vehicle/body armor protection parts, aircraft components, satellite systems, and multifunctional hypersonic structures. In this talk, I will describe our design of unique thermo-mechanical processing pathways for several model Mg alloys, where nucleation-controlled kinetics dominate the microstructural evolution. Synergistic experimental and computational efforts unravel fundamental ways to strategically tune atomic-scale defects to generate fine solute clusters and achieve a high density of nanoscale precipitates. These novel microstructures show great promise in dramatically improving Mg alloy properties across diverse, dynamic environments. Within this presentation, I will also highlight the Materials and Data for Extreme Environments (MDEE) project, a new materials informatics effort for enabling the high-throughput inverse design and manufacturing of advanced materials.


Suhas Eswarappa Prameela is a post-doctoral scholar at Hopkins Extreme Materials Institute (HEMI), Johns Hopkins University. He is currently a member of Materials in Extreme Dynamic Environments (MEDE) and Materials Science for Extreme Environments (MSEE) research consortia. Prameela's dissertation work has been recognized by the People’s choice-Best Poster Award at the Mach conference and featured in Nature Reviews Physics. His research interests span metallurgy, high-throughput materials discovery for extreme environments, mechanical behavior across length scales, sustainable materials, metal additive manufacturing, and materials informatics. He obtained his Ph.D. (Materials Science and Engineering) from Johns Hopkins University, and his M.S. in Material Science and Engineering from Arizona State University. Several accolades have recognized his diversity and outreach efforts, including op-eds in prestigious journals such as Nature, Science and Nature Materials.

Audience: Campus 

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