The 20th Residential PM Summer School for Young Engineers
About EPMA Powder Metallurgy Summer Schools
The EPMA PM Summer Schools have been designed to offer participants from all parts of Europe an advanced teaching of PM’s advantages and limitations by some of the leading academic and industrial personnel in Europe. It is also a rare opportunity to stimulate direct technical discussions by young scientists and engineers who are interested in broadening their knowledge through interaction with senior figures in the PM industry.
Powder Metallurgy (PM) is the generic name for a series of related processes where powders are compacted into components of the desired shape and then the compacts are strengthened by sintering at high temperature in excess of 1100o C. PM can utilise a range of materials including steels, non-ferrous metals, friction and anti-friction materials, high porosity materials and filters, hard materials and cemented carbides, magnets and materials for electronic applications.
EPMA PM Summer School 2020
EPMA's 20th Powder Metallurgy Summer School will be held in the University of Castilla la Mancha, Ciudad Real, Spain from 20 - 24 July 2020 and will present an in depth overview of PM.
Academics & Research Centres: €700
EPMA Members (paid up): €1000
End Users*: €700
The course fee includes all relevant course documents, accommodation, refreshments, a welcome reception on Monday and the Summer School networking dinner on Thursday evening.
The fee also includes 18 months’ Student Membership of the EPMA, which enables members to obtain discounted rates at the Euro PM2020 Congress & Exhibition to be held 4-7 October 2020 in Lisbon, Portugal, amongst other benefits. The full list of EPMA Member Benefits can be found at www.epma.com/member-benefits.
Application opens: 29 January 2020
Application deadline: 20 May 2020
*End users are defined as: Original Equipment Makers (OEMs), Tier 1, Tier 2 and System Supplier supply chain companies and personnel, who select the PM process to produce the components for their applications (automotive, aerospace, medical energy machinery, etc. ), but generally do not produce PM parts themselves.