Minh-Son Pham
Academic and Independent Research Fellow of Materials Engineering
 
Department of Materials, Imperial College London, United Kingdom
 
Web Page
minh.son.pham(at)alumni.ethz.ch
 

Minh-Son Pham, as known as Son Pham, is an Academic and Independent Research Fellow in Engineering Alloys at Imperial College London. Previously, he was a Research Associate at Carnegie Mellon University (shortly at University of Maryland College Park), was located at National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) as a Guest Researcher from Jan. 2013 to Dec. 2015. He obtained a Doctor of Science Degree from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) Zurich in 2013. His thesis was honoured with the ETH Medal 2013 for excellent intellectual merit. 

He is currently the principal investigator of a research group in Novel Manufacturing of Metals and Alloys at the Imperial College London. Prospective students who want to work in additive manufacturing, microstructures, constitutive modelling, mechanical performance, please do not hesitate to contact him at son.pham@imperial.ac.uk

    - Additive manufacturing via 3D printing, Constitutive modelling, Computational materials/mechanics
    - Metal forming, Automotive lightweighting
    - Crystal plasticity, Physical metallurgy, Alloy design
    - Low/High Cycle Fatigue, Creep, Fracture mechanics, Fractography
    - Electron Microscopy: HR/TEM: DF/BF, SADF, CBED, EELS; SEM:SE, BSE, ECCI
 

Representative publications:

1. Thermally-activated constitutive model including dislocation interactions, aging and recovery for strain path dependence of solid solution strengthened alloys: Application to AA5754, M.S. Pham,M. Iadicola, A. Creuziger, L. Hu and A. D. Rollett (In press, Int. J. Plasticity, 2014)
2. Evolution of dislocation microstructures and internal stresses of AISI 316L during cyclic loading at 293 and 573K, M.S. Pham, S.R. Holdsworth, Metal. and Mat. Trans. A 45 (2014), 2, pp. 738-751, Springer.
3. Cyclic deformation response of AISI 316L at room temperature: mechanical behaviour, microstructural evolution, physically-based evolutionary constitutive modelling, M.S. Pham, S.R. Holdsworth, K.G.F. Janssens, E. Mazza, Int. J. of Plasticity 47 (2013) 143-164.
4. Role of microstructural condition on fatigue damage development of AISI 316L at 20 and 300°C, M.S. Pham & S.R. Holdsworth, Int. J. Fatigue 51 (2013) 36-48.