UP Engglib News

We know that you love your library. Now, you can get the chance to be part of the #EnggLibFam, show your love and support in our advocacies and events, unleash your creative and leadership skills, all while enjoying the perks of being an EnggLib Ambassador.

Let us get to know you better! ?https://tinyurl.com/ELAmbassadors

The chosen EnggLib Ambassadors are expected to start to render their service in the Engineering libraries on the Second Semester AY 2018-2019, from January to May 2019.

The EnggLib Ambassadors program aims to encourage UP College of Engineering students to provide support to library activities and events by becoming volunteers in the library.

EnggLib Ambassadors

 

The UPD College of Engineering and the Engineering Libraries are proud to deliver you fast and reliable internet speed to satisfy your information and research needs. ?‍♀️?‍♂️

 College of Engineering students, faculty members, and staff can exclusively connect to ENGGNET using their CRS credentials and gain direct access to all of EnggLib's e-resources.

 Users may also connect to alternate networks such as the ENGG-Student-WiFi and UPCOE-WIFI (for faculty members) using thepassword which will be provided by the library staff.

ENGGNET is accessible at selected areas of the following buildings: 
✔️ Melchor Hall 
✔️ DChE 
✔️ ICE
✔️ DMMME

The WiFi network will be made available to more areas soon.

The use of ENGGNET is covered by the Wireless Connectivity Usage Guidelines of the College of Engineering Library. For more information, visit http://www.engglib.upd.edu.ph/…/fa…/key-services/wifi-access

The use of ENGGNET is also covered by the Approved Acceptable Use Policy for Information Technology (IT) Resources of the UP System. To know more about this policy, visit https://upd.edu.ph/aup/

 

?FEATURED UPD COE FACULTY PUBLICATION

Check out Dr. Djoan Kate Tungpalan et al.'s new publication entitled "The Role of Vein-Type Mineralisation in Mineral Liberation" published on Minerals Engineering, Elsevier, Volume 116.

? The article is accessible within library networks and via remote access on https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mineng.2017.07.001

? Highlights:

• Veins contribute to an increased degree of liberation.
• Veins allow liberation to occur at coarser particle size.
• The scale at which liberation analysis is undertaken is important.
• Core scale textural data improves prediction in geometallurgical characterisation.
• Veins can be used as proxy to liberation in geometallurgical characterisation.

Abstract:

This paper provides a further investigation of the role of vein structures in the ease of mineral liberation by random masking simulation of breakage. A copper porphyry ore with vein-type mineralisation underwent different methods of sample preparation for liberation analysis. A selected core was cut into semicircular slabs and another core underwent crushing. The slabs and the crushed particles were analysed in the MLA and subjected to simulated breakage from which the liberation of sulphides was determined. The result was linked with the liberation measured from particles of the same ore that have undergone actual breakage. The analysis further provided an indication of the significant contribution of veins in liberation. This information points out to a proper approach of texture and liberation analyses, and the better use of textural data from core scale logging relevant to mineral processing.

Dr. Djoan Kate Tungpalan is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Mining, Metallurgical, and Materials Engineering.

Access the library's electronic resources off-campus:https://login.ezproxy.engglib.upd.edu.ph/

 

Tungpalan

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