Symbol opinion vote Comment: seems to have enough WP:RS available to pick from. Technical 13 (talk) 19:52, 9 September 2013 (UTC)

Symbol opinion vote Comment: Thanks for reviewing. Sources are selected from the publications which were published by people working and worked in Hfmi. Therefore we are giving you third party sources that published our publications which have isbn number and doi number. If you can give me suggestions ? Thanks. (Kursuni · Talk 19:44, 1 September 2010 (UTC) )

Symbol opinion vote Comment: It is saying Highly filled materials, not Highly Filled Materials Institute; therefore it is a solid information about highly filled materials. Thanks. (Kursuni · Talk 19:44, 1 September 2010 (UTC) )

Symbol opinion vote Comment: Neutral language:Phrases like "Highly filled materials form the backbones of myriad industries" are not neutral. — Martin (MSGJ · talk) 14:23, 1 September 2010 (UTC)

Symbol opinion vote Comment: Some more references have been added but it is not clear how they relate to the subject, and it is doubtful how much coverage they give to the subject. — Martin (MSGJ · talk) 14:21, 1 September 2010 (UTC)

Symbol opinion vote Comment: Please note that the companies own website does not count as a reliable third party source. Smoozle (talk) 23:29, 20 August 2010 (UTC)

Highly Filled Materials Institute, HFMI, is a research center that was established at Stevens Institute of Technology of Hoboken, NJ, USA, in 1989. The mission of the Research Center is to generate the science and the technology base of the processing of suspensions of generally polymeric matrices compounded with very high concentrations of rigid particles, i.e., highly filled materials. Such materials are by design filled to particle concentrations that approach the maximum packing fraction of the solid phase. The tools generated by the Center span the experimental and theoretical analysis of the rheological behavior, microstructure, processability and ultimate properties of highly filled suspensions. The major challenges in the processing of highly filled materials include the viscoplasticity (solid like behavior of the suspension at stress magnitudes that are smaller than a characteristic yield stress), slip at the wall and sensitivity to the thermo-mechanical history experienced by the material during its processing. Highly filled materials form the backbones of myriad industries, including personal care products like detergents and soaps, intermediary and final food products, batteries, polymeric master-batches and compounds, construction products, magnetic, energetics and ceramics. The proprietary technologies of HFMI include magnetic shielding methods, on-line rheometry, disposal methods for very toxic chemicals, x-ray-based quantitative degree of mixedness techniques, novel materials and processes for scaffolds and scaffold fabrication for tissue engineering applications and three-dimensional FEM-based source codes for 3-D simulation of EMF mitigation, extrusion, molding and die flows of highly filled suspensions and dispersions.

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