Wrought Aluminum Metallurgy
There are a wide variety of wrought aluminum alloys, each capable of being processed in different ways in order to obtain specific properties. For many applications where aluminum is used, two primary properties of interest are strength and weight, and getting the strength needed requires an understanding of the metallurgical factors that affect aluminum strength.
Watch this video of a past Wrought Aluminum Metallurgy webinar to learn about the metallurgy of wrought aluminum alloys. This will include metallurgical factors that influence wrought aluminum strength and how alloy composition, cold working, and heat treating are used to obtain specific strength.
The knowledge you’ll gain will enable you to make better alloy selection decisions, have more meaningful discussions with suppliers, and solve quality problems faster.
What you will learn during this webinar
- Wrought aluminum alloy families and their alloy designations
- Composition and strength differences between the alloy families.
- Methods for strengthening aluminum alloys.
- Metallurgical changes that occur during cold-working, annealing, and precipitation strengthening heat treating, and the effects on aluminum strength.
- Effects of alloy composition on alloy strength.
- Temper designations for cold-worked and heat treated alloys.
You will have 14 days access to the webinar recording. A pdf file of the presentation slides is available for download.
Professional Development Hours
A certificate for 1.0 Professional Development Hours (PDH) can be earned after watching the webinar recording and successfully completing a short quiz.
Individual: The fee is $89 per person. After registering you will receive an email with information about how to access the recorded webinar.
Group: Contact us for pricing for group pricing – email@example.com or 847.528.3467.
"A group of us took several courses (Principles of Metallurgy, Metallurgy of Steel, Corrosion of Metals) to become more knowledgeable about the science of metals to avoid problems. For me, the biggest impact of the training was on working with suppliers. I feel more confident asking questions and I now know the suppliers which know their stuff and which ones don’t. And it was great being able to get the training when it was convenient for me."Sam Bloodgood, VP Process Improvement, Hydraforce, Inc.
"I oversee several operations, including steel heat treating and laser welding. However, my background was in the construction materials industry. Principles of Metallurgy gave me the knowledge to have meaningful discussions with my engineers and be able to ask them better questions."Tom Parkman, Plant Manager, Simonds International.
“Principles of Metallurgy exceeded my expectations. The content was straightforward enough not to be burdensome, yet deep enough to provide a practical review of fundamental principles. I recommend this course to any engineer or technical person who has been out of school and working in industry for several years, but not necessarily having been focused on metallurgy.”Andy Jacobs, Staff Engineer, DePuy Orthopaedics, Inc.
“The Principles of Metallurgy course is broke up into convenient length modules that can be fit into the busiest schedule. The course is a good review for engineers who had a materials class ten or more years ago.”Paul Flury B/E Aerospace
“This is an excellent course (Metallurgy of Steel Heat Treating) for learning basic heat treating practices. The course introduces and covers a broad range of processes. I would recommend it for anyone in the steel business.”Jim Marks, Magellan Corporation
“This course has given me more confidence in my job and given me a better understanding of some of the heat treatments used in the business.”Mark Winter, Abbey Forged Products
Why Industrial Metallurgists?
- Practical, up-to-date content.
- Metallurgy expertise and 20+ years of experience.
- Courses designed for non-metallurgists.
- Training accessible from anywhere with internet access.
- Engaging content.
- Convenience. Learn when it suits your schedule.
- Avoid being overwhelmed with too much information at one time. Set your own pace.