Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title:||Micromechanical property quantification using scanning acoustic microscopy||Authors:||Wang, Y.
Katz, J. L.
|Keywords:||Bone and Bones;Bone;Mineralized collagen||Category:||Civil Engineering||Field:||Engineering and Technology||Issue Date:||31-Oct-2006||Source:||SEM Annual Conference and Exposition on Experimental and Applied Mechanics 2006, Saint Louis, MO, United States, 4 June 2006 through 7 June 2006||Conference:||SEM Annual Conference and Exposition on Experimental and Applied Mechanics 2006||Abstract:||Scanning acoustic microscopy (SAM) has been extensively used for imaging micromechanical properties by the measurement of the reflection coefficient. However, for quantification of micromechanical properties, it is important that the scanning acoustic microscope is carefully calibrated. In this paper, we utilize two methods of calibration; (1) a time domain method and (2) a frequency domain method. The time domain method gives an average value of the reflection coefficient over the transducer frequency spectrum whereas the frequency domain method gives reflection coefficients as a function of frequency. Several reference materials with acoustic impedance ranging from -2 MRayl to 100 MRayl were imaged with SAM using transducer with central frequency of 30 MHz at different instrument settings. These images were analyzed to generate calibration curves utilizing the above mentioned methods. These calibration curves may be used to quantify the reflection coefficients, acoustic impedance and elastic moduli of unknown materials and interfaces.||Description:||Proceedings of the 2006 SEM Annual Conference and Exposition on Experimental and Applied Mechanics 2006, Volume 1, 2006, Pages 323-330||URI:||https://ktisis.cut.ac.cy/handle/10488/14346||ISSN:||091205395X||Collaboration :||Cyprus University of Technology
University of Missouri-Kansas City
|Appears in Collections:||Δημοσιεύσεις σε συνέδρια /Conference papers - poster -presentation|
checked on Jun 1, 2020
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.