A paper on the “Effect of Severe Prior Deformation on Electrical-Assisted Compression of Copper Specimens” is presented by Kinsey’s group at the University of New Hampshire. In this paper, an investigation is carried out to determine the influence of electric current on perceived dislocation generation and dislocation motion through the lattice structure. Equal channel angular extrusion is used to induce severe plastic deformation into the material. On a similar subject, Mears’ group at Clemson University has presented a paper entitled “Factors Affecting the Electroplastic Effect During an Electrically Assisted Forming Process.” The factors that are explored in the experimental investigation are various levels of cold work and contact force on Titanium alloys. Kim’s group at Iowa State University has contributed a paper on an “Experimental Study of High-Frequency Vibration Assisted Micro/Mesoscale Forming of Metallic Materials.” Investigation on the use of high-frequency vibration for potential application in micro/mesoscale forming is carried out in an attempt to alleviate some of the challenges facing microforming. Vibration assisted micro/mesoscale upsetting, pin extrusion, and cup extrusion are conducted to understand the effects of workpiece size, excitation frequency, and the contact condition. Tekkaya’s group at the Technical University of Dortmund has contributed a paper on “Newest Developments on the Manufacture of Helical Profiles by Hot Extrusion.” The application of such profiles can be seen in screw rotors for compressors and pumps. The investigations concentrate on experimental and numerical analyses by 3D-FEM simulations to analyze the influence of friction and the material flow on the twisting angle and contour accuracy. Merklein’s group at University of Erlangen-Nürnberg has contributed a paper entitled “Improved Sheet Bulk Metal Forming Processes by Local Adjustment of Tribological Properties.” This paper discusses a combined deep drawing and extrusion process, which can be classified as sheet bulk metal forming process. By this process, local functional features through an intended and controlled change of the sheet thickness can be formed. Investigations on the form filling and the identification of significant influencing factors on the material flow are carried out through both FE simulations and experimentations. Hwang’s group at National Sun Yat-Sen University has presented a paper on “T-Shape Tube Hydroforming of Magnesium Alloys with Different Outlet Diameters.” In this paper, design guidelines for die surface shapes are discussed. An adaptive control algorithm to determine appropriate loading paths for the forming process is also proposed. Yuan’s group at Harbin Institute of Technology has presented a paper entitled “Deformation Optimization for Inconel 718 Superalloy Sheet Hydroforming Numerically and Experimentally.” The study involves analyzing different deformations for hydromechanical deep drawing and reverse hydromechanical deep drawing under the condition of optimal pressures. Ngaile’s group at North Carolina State University has presented a paper on “Preform Design for Tube Hydroforming Based on Wrinkle Formation.” An analytical model based on bifurcation analysis of the elastic–plastic circular cylinder under axial compression and internal pressure is used to study the wrinkle evolution. The paper discusses how the initial wrinkle evolution data gathered from the analytical model can be used in conjunction with FEA to design a two-stage preforming process. Damsgaard’s group at Technical University of Denmark has presented a paper on “Microcutting and Forming of Thin Aluminum Foils for MEMS.” In this paper, a procedure for simultaneous cutting and forming of thin Al foils for use in MEMS components is discussed. The procedure makes use of scaled down macroscopic sheet forming and cutting techniques by using a hydraulic press, a soft counterpart, and a microfabricated stamp tool. Altan’s group at The Ohio State University has presented a paper entitled “Evaluation of Stamping Lubricants in Forming Galvannealed Steels for Industrial Application.” Different types of lubricants were evaluated using strip draw test and deep draw test for stamping of galvannealed steel sheets. The criteria used for evaluating the lubricants in both tests were dimensions of the formed strips and cups, and the maximum applicable blank holder force to draw parts without fracturing. Water-based synthetic lubricants were found to exhibit better lubricity than petroleum-based lubricants. Cao’s group at Northwestern University has contributed a paper on “An Investigation on Deformation-Based Microsurface Texturing”. In this paper, a novel desktop microsurface texturing system is proposed for efficiently and economically fabricating microchannels on the surface of thin sheet material for microfluid and friction/wear reduction applications. Both experimental and numerical studies were employed to analyze the problems of the flatness of the textured sheet, the uniform of the channel depth, and pile-ups built up during the microsurface texturing process. This study demonstrates that a strategy can be made to obtain a flat sheet textured with deeper channels based on the design of relative velocity between the upper and bottom rolls. Researchers from the Automotive Center of United States Steel Corporation, H.-C. Shih and M.F. Shi, discuss the optimization of the beveled shearing process and identify optimal shearing conditions for advanced high strength steels. Their results show that an optimal selection of the die clearance and the shearing angle leads to a less damaged edge, which significantly delays edge fracture in the forming process and increases edge stretchability.