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Mark R. Stoudt (Fed)

Current Research Interests

Characterization and modeling of deformed surfaces, Surface roughness, Mechanical properties, Metal forming, Scanning laser confocal microscopy, Atomic force microscopy, Environmentally-induced cracking

Awards

2012 William P. Slichter Award, NIST

1997 ASM International, Washington DC Chapter President's Award    Given in recognition of exceptional service to the national society from the local chapter level.

Professional Society Activities

  • ASM International, Washington DC Chapter
    • Present Senior Advisor / At large member of Executive Committee
    • 1998-1999 Chapter Chairman
  • American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) Member of G-01 Corrosion of Metals
  • TMS Vice-Chairman of Shaping and Forming Committee Member of Mechanical Behavior Committee
  • Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) Member of the Ferrous Alloys Committee

Publications

Additive Manufacturing of Steels and Stainless Steels

Author(s)
Carelyn E. Campbell, Mark R. Stoudt, Fan Zhang
This work briefly reviews the classification of the different types of steels, the most common AM processes used for steel and the available powder feedstock

Outcomes and Conclusions from the 2018 AM-Bench Measurements, Challenge Problems, Modeling Submissions, and Conference

Author(s)
Lyle E. Levine, Brandon M. Lane, Jarred C. Heigel, Kalman D. Migler, Mark R. Stoudt, Thien Q. Phan, Richard E. Ricker, Maria Strantza, Michael R. Hill, Fan Zhang, Jonathan E. Seppala, Edward J. Garboczi, Erich D. Bain, Daniel Cole, Andrew J. Allen, Jason C. Fox, Carelyn E. Campbell
The Additive Manufacturing Benchmark Test Series (AM-Bench) was established to provide rigorous measurement test data for validating additive manufacturing (AM)

Patents

Coinage Cladding Alloy and Processing for Making Coinage Cladding Alloy

NIST Inventors
Mark R. Stoudt, Carelyn E. Campbell, and
Patent Description The US Mint charged NIST with more cost effect 5 and 25 cents coins. Currently, commercial cupronickel C71300 alloy is not cost effective to produce 5 cent coins. C77000 is a commercial ternary alloy of Cu, Ni, and Zn possessing similar properties of C71300 but cost approximately
Created October 9, 2019, Updated June 15, 2021