Bryan Webler received a bachelor’s degree in engineering physics from the University of Pittsburgh in 2005, and his Master’s (2007) and Ph.D. (2008) in Materials Science and Engineering from Carnegie Mellon. His work at Carnegie Mellon was with the Center for Iron and Steelmaking Research, studying high temperature oxidation of low carbon steels. From 2008 to 2013, he was a senior engineer in the Materials Technology Department of the Bettis Atomic Power Laboratory, studying corrosion resistance and mechanical behavior of stainless steels and nickel-base alloys.
Processing and Manufacturing Metals
CMU to Lead NASA Space Technology Research Institute
A new NASA Space Technology Research Institute (STRI) led by Carnegie Mellon University seeks to shorten the cycle required to design, manufacture, and test parts that can withstand the conditions of space travel through constructing models for qualification and certification.
Advancing modern steel research allows us to access unique properties while lowering the carbon footprint, and it’s important for education.
Webler quoted on razor blade materials
MSE's Bryan Webler was quoted in Wired on razor blade materials.
Taking a closer look at steel using computer vision
CMU engineers are applying computer vision and machine learning to improve the study of inclusions, microscopic particle within steel that can have a big impact on metal properties.
Scott Institute announces seed grants
Funding from the Scott Institute will stimulate new research initiatives ranging from developing a tool that can help people assess the climate risks of hydroelectric projects globally to finding a way to produce semiconductors economically for use in ultra-high efficiency power electronic devices.
Carnegie Mellon University engineers are answering the need for heat-tolerant materials by developing a new way to strengthen metals using oxide particles.
Webler develops new method to strengthen metals
Is it possible to create stronger metals? According to MSE’s Bryan Webler in an article for Industrial Heating, it is. In fact, he recently created a new, two-step method to strengthen metals using oxide particles.
MSE researchers featured for new rapid screening method for developing metal alloys
MSE’s Bryan Webler was featured in 3ders for his new rapid screening method for quickly developing new 3D printing metal alloys.
Webler’s research featured on 3ders.org
MSE’s Bryan Webler was featured in 3ders.org for his research on 3-D printing.