The Making, Shaping and Treating of Steel: 101
23–25 September 2014 • Hyatt Regency Cleveland at the Arcade • Cleveland, OH, USA
About the Program
The modern production of steel has evolved over many centuries, with many technological improvements during the last 25 years. The making, shaping and treating of steel are critical to product design, application, cost and performance. It is essential that employees involved in producing iron and steel, operating rolling mills, supplying equipment and materials to the steel industry, designing products, engineering, sales and construction have an understanding of what steel is, how it is produced, and the effects of making, shaping and treatment on the final performance of steel products. This course provides essential knowledge to those who do not have a technical background in metallurgical engineering, rolling or quality-added downstream processing but have a need to understand more about the technical aspects of steel manufacturing, properties and applications.
Ronald J. O’Malley, f. kenneth iverson chair professor and director, Missouri University of Science & Technology — In addition to more than 25 years of industry experience, O’Malley holds a Ph.D. in metallurgy from Massachusetts Institute of Technology and M.S. and B.S. degrees in materials engineering from Drexel University. He has also been recognized as an AIST Distinguished Member and Fellow and received the 2012 AIST Benjamin F. Fairless Award.
Robert E. Greuter, director services, Long Product – Services USA, Danieli Corp. — In addition to 44 years in the SBQ/automotive industry, Greuter has a diverse background in mill drives, project management, operating, ISO quality programs, erecting and commissioning of many rod and bar mills, plus maintenance and reliability programs. His education includes a degree in electrical engineering and business management.
Who Should Attend
Iron and steel industry production workers and supervisors, equipment and materials suppliers to the steel industry, steel marketing and sales personnel, machine shop personnel, quality control technicians and supervisors, and component designers and engineers.
Professional Development Hours
This course may qualify for up to 13.5 Professional Development Hour (PDH) credits. Each attendee will receive a certificate listing the quantity of PDH credits earned for this course. This course is not approved for PDH credit in New York, Florida, North Carolina and Oklahoma.