This McGraw-Hill e-book platform has a materials property visualization component (DataVis) that allows interactive manipulation of tabular property data and exporting to Excel.
Updated regularly. Provides access to hundreds of McGraw Hill handbooks, textbooks and monographs across all engineering fields, a materials properties visualization tool, downloadable spreadsheets, and instructional videos.
Updated annually with the addition of selected new alloys. Contains approximately 80,000 data curves on over 200 alloys used in the aerospace and other industries. Physical, chemical, and mechanical properties are included, along with fabrication and other information for engineering design.
Developed by CINDAS LLC and provided through a Cooperative Research and Development Agreement (CRADA) with the United States Air Force.
Standard reference source for chemical and physical data and properties.
A first-stop reference source containing a wealth of basic chemical and physical data for compounds, as well as many other useful tables, constants and formulas, and definitions in the physical sciences.
The High Throughput Experimental Materials Database contains information about materials obtained at NREL (National Renewable Energy Laboratory). Contains composition, structure, optical, and electrical properties of thin films synthesized using combinatorial methods across a wide range of materials (oxides, nitrides, sulfide, intermetallics).
Curated database of engineering material properties that emphasizes ease of comparison. Every listed material is an internationally recognized generic material. The data is sourced from published standards, academic literature, and supplier documentation.
The MDF is set of data services built specifically to support materials science researchers. MDF consists of two synergistic services, data publication and data discovery (in development). The production-ready data publication service offers a scalable repository where materials scientists can publish, preserve, and share research data. (NIST)
Harnessing the power of supercomputing and state of the art electronic structure methods, the Materials Project provides open web-based access to computed information on known and predicted materials as well as powerful analysis tools to inspire and design novel materials.
MatWeb's database includes manufacturer-supplied property data on about 24,000 materials, including thermoplastic and thermoset polymers, metals, steel, superalloys, titanium and zinc alloys, ceramics, semiconductors, fibers, and other engineering materials. Searchable by material type, trade name, property parameters, manufacturer, etc.
Updated quarterly. A collection of more than 23,000 critically-evaluated phase diagrams in support of ceramics research. The database is a joint project of the American Ceramic Society and the National Institute of Standards and Technology and provides phase diagrams for oxides, salts, carbides, nitrides, brides, compound semiconductors, and chalcogenides.
After following the link above, click on “Click Here Without Signing In To Access Phase Diagrams” to access the UT subscription.
Finding desired data in the print collection of a technical library can be difficult. Hardest of all is knowing what sources you might look in, and where they are. ThermoDex is a finding aid that lists about 300 printed tools in the UT Austin collection, with a description and listing of the types of data and compounds covered by each. You can search by these parameters to pull up a list of possible sources to consult in the library.
Covers 60 properties of nearly 5000 inorganic, metal, and composite materials and alloys, totaling nearly 50,000 data curves and 21,000 data sets. Browse or search by material or property.
Updated regularly. Covers 60 properties of nearly 5000 inorganic, metal, and composite materials and alloys, totaling nearly 50,000 data curves and 21,000 data sets. Browse or search by material or property.
"Wolfram|Alpha contains a large volume of data on materials, both manmade and natural, including woods, metals, minerals, plastics and more. Many of these materials have important applications in industry and construction. Use Wolfram|Alpha to learn about the physical, thermal, mechanical, optical and processing properties of materials and compare materials by common name or manufacturer specification."