• IOM3 mentoring membership

    Materials World magazine
    Important news for existing and prospective CEng, IEng and EngTech, from Ian Bowbrick, IOM3 Director of Professional Development and Membership.
  • Keith F R Morton Beehive Kiln Trophy

    International Clay Technology Association
    Nominations are invited for the Keith FR Morton Beehive Kiln Trophy recognising achievements in clay technology, with a deadline of 22 October.
  • Reshaping ceramics with 4D printing

    Materials World magazine
    A ceramic ink can be 4D-printed and origami folded to create complex structures, such as the Sydney Opera House. Ceri Jones reports on this new hybrid ink.
  • Problem-solving biomimicry

    Materials World magazine
    Flat bark bugs, lizards, camels and tide pools have inspired the latest research in mimicking nature, bringing this problem-solving into engineering and medicine. Ines Nastali reports.
  • Risen from the ashes

    Clay Technology magazine
    With more effort going into developing a circular economy, the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany, has built a house using recycled materials, Ines Nastali reports.
  • Off-site manufacture for construction

    Clay Technology magazine
    The House of Lords Science and Technology Committee has called on the government to standardise and promote off-site manufacture for construction. Kathryn Allen reports.
  • Economic digest

    Clay Technology magazine
    The latest figures affecting construction and related industries in the UK.
  • Kit Malthouse named UK Housing Minister

    Clay Technology magazine
    The relatively unknown Malthouse is now the eighth Housing Minister in as many years. Khai Trung Le looks at his political history.
  • Higher state of construction

    Clay Technology magazine
    The first towers constructed in the UK with rising factory technology have been completed. Khai Trung Le talks to Natalie Bowkett about its value within the clay construction sector.
  • Abandoned potential

    Clay Technology magazine
    Abandoned mine waste has been successfully transformed into glass, which can be used to create glass-ceramics, as Ellis Davies reports.

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