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Meeting 2018 TMS Annual Meeting & Exhibition
Symposium Building an ICME Infrastructure: Developing Tools that Integrate Across Length and Time Scales to Accelerate Materials Design
Sponsorship TMS Materials Processing and Manufacturing Division
TMS: Integrated Computational Materials Engineering Committee
Organizer(s) Carelyn E Campbell, National Institute of Standards and Technology
Mark Carroll, Federal Mogul Powertrain
Adam Hope, Thermo-Calc Software
Hojun Lim, Sandia National Laboratories
Myoung-Gyu Lee, Korea University
Amy Clarke, Colorado School of Mines
Dongwon Shin, Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Scope The goal of Integrated Computational Materials Engineering (ICME) is to enable the optimization of materials, manufacturing and component design by integrating computational models and experimental results in a holistic approach. Critical to achieving this goal is the development of computational tools and infrastructure to enable the integration across multiple length and time scales and a wide variety of data inputs. Over the past 10 years, ICME has been successfully applied to a variety of industries, including automotive, aerospace, and marine industries, for specific material classes or applications. While the ultimate vision for ICME is the seamless transition between relevant scales and the rapid progression from discovery to deployment, advancements in ICME approaches continue to reveal technology gaps that encumber more widespread utilization. The proposed symposium will take a unique approach to highlighting two critical ICME elements, (1) the evolution and assessment of technology gaps in ICME approaches applied to high-temperature structural materials, and (2) the tools and infrastructure developments that have bridged length and time scales and/or integrated computational tools and experimental outputs to accelerate materials design and manufacturing. The introductory sessions of the symposium on gap analysis will be an invitation-only session that highlights ICME needs from a historical perspective, the envisioned future areas of focus, and the advancements that are addressing the identified gaps for high-temperature structural materials . The second set of sessions are open to all speakers that are engaged in the development of ICME tools and infrastructure.

Specific topics of interest are:
• Quantitative tools for microstructure evolution that can be used to optimize manufacturing process (e.g. rolling, extrusion) or predict materials properties (i.e. fracture, fatigue, and/or corrosion behavior in service)
• Integration of computational tools with experimental data
• Integration of property prediction tools with component performance tools
• Integration of computational tools and experimental data with uncertainty analysis
• Materials Informatics-based approaches for data integration and the concurrent consideration of descriptors
• Validation and verification tools and methods for linking simulations with experiments
• Integration tools and methods for linking processing-structure-property relationships
• Collaboration platforms enabling data and tool sharing.

The ability to develop the tools that integrate across the process-structure-property paradigm are essential to the continuing the ICME success to accelerate materials design and manufacturing. Practical developments that are specific to industrial applications in the automotive, aerospace, marine, electronic and biomedical sectors are strongly encouraged.
Abstracts Due 07/16/2017
Proceedings Plan Planned: Supplemental Proceedings volume

A Coupled Experimental and Computational Investigation of Creep-resistant Mg-RE-Zn Alloy
Accelerating the Process-structure-property Discovery Cycle
Application of Diffusion Multiples to the Study of Kinetics and Modulus Properties in the Ti-Mo-Nb-Ta-Zr System
Atomistic Polymer Simulations in the Cloud at
Challenges in Multiscale Modeling of Emergent Phenomena in Solid Mechanics
Conceptual and Computational Challenges in Multiscale Modeling
Coupled Crystal Plasticity-phase Field Method to Model Crack Initiation and Propagation in Ti64 Alloys.
Data Science and Informatics: Key Integrators of Multiscale Experiments and Multiscale Models in ICME
Differences between Measured and Simulated Elastic Strain States Using High Energy X-ray Diffraction in Titanium Using Crystal Plasticity Models
Enabling Connection of Online Simulation Tools and Databases:
Gaps in Multiscale Modeling to Address Mechanical Properties of Metal Alloys
Integrated Computational Materials Engineering (ICME) in Support of Business Decision Making and Open Innovation Through Interdisciplinary Collaboration.
Integrating Materials Microstructure Information into Engineering Design and Manufacturing
Integration of ICME Tools for the Design of Co-base Single Crystals
Making Materials Science Resources Discoverable and Accessible with the NIST Materials Resource Registry
Modeling Plastic Anisotropy of Textured Polycrystalline Materials
Modeling the Microstructural Evolution and Yield Strength in an Advanced Die Casting Aluminum Alloy
Need for Uncertainty Quantification in Multiscale Materials Modeling Need for Uncertainty Quantification in Multiscale Materials Modeling
Prediction of Hole Expansion Ratio Using Microstructure Based Dual-scale Finite Element Approach
Quantitative Approaches to Identification and Characterization of Microtexture Regions in Titanium Alloys
TAMMAL : High throughput Materials Design Suite
TESSRA: A Cloud-based Multiscale Platform for Modern Alloys Design
The Materials Commons: A Collaboration Platform and Information Repository for the Global Materials Community
The PRISMS Framework: An Integrated Multi-scale Capability for Accelerated Predictive Materials Science
Uncertainty Quantification and Propagation through CALPHAD Thermodynamics and Integrated Computational Materials Engineering (ICME)
Yield Stress, Proportional Limit: Do They Exist?

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