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The Resource Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource)
Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource)
Resource Information
The item Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource) represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Oklahoma Libraries.This item is available to borrow from all library branches.
Resource Information
The item Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource) represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Oklahoma Libraries.
This item is available to borrow from all library branches.
 Summary
 This book is the first to focus on mechanical aspects of fibrous and layered composite materials with curved structure. By mechanical aspects it is meant that the reinforcing layers or fibres have some initial curvature, bending or distortion which may occur as a result of design, or as a consequence of some technological process. The new, accurate techniques were developed in the framework of continuum theories for piecewise homogeneous bodies. Linear and nonlinear problems in the framework of this continuum theory as well as in the framework of the piecewise homogeneous body model are considered. It is assumed that the reader is familiar with the theory of elasticity for anisotropic bodies, with partial differential equations and integral transformations, and also with the FEM. This book is designed for graduate researchers, for mechanical engineers designing composite materials for automobiles, trucks, flywheels etc., and for civil, aerospace, and biomedical engineers
 Language
 eng
 Extent
 1 online resource (468 pages).
 Contents

 1.1. Types of composite materials
 1.2. Specific curving of reinforcing elements
 1.3. Background and brief review
 1. Planecurved Composites
 1.1. Classical theories
 1.2. Basic equations and boundary conditions
 1.3. Constitutive relations
 1.4. Displacement equations; formulation and solution
 1.5. Example for exact solution
 1.6. Vibration problems
 1.7. Quasihomogeneous stress states corresponding to pure shears
 1.8. Quasihomogeneous states corresponding to tensioncompression
 1.9. Some detailed results on quasihomogeneous states
 1.10. Composites with largescale curving
 1.11. Bibliographical notes
 2. General curved composites
 2.1. Some preliminary remarks on geometry
 2.2. Constitutive relations
 2.3. Explicit constitutive relations for small curving
 2.4. Displacements equations for small curving; formulation and solution
 2.5. Example of the small parameter method
 2.6. An exact solution
 2.7. Pure shear of composite materials
 2.8. Quasihomogeneous stress state corresponding to triaxial tensioncompression
 2.9. Approximate results for layered composites
 2.10. The applicability of the proposed approach
 2.11. Bibliographical notes
 3. Problems for curved composites
 3.1. Bending of a strip
 3.2. Bending of a rectangular plate
 3.3. Vibration problems
 3.4. Bibliographical notes
 4. Planestrain state in periodically curved composites
 4.1. Formulation
 4.2. Method of solution
 4.3. Stress distribution in composites with alternating layers
 4.4. Stress distribution in composites with partially curved layers
 4.5. Viscoelastic composites
 4.6. Stress distribution in composites with viscoelastic layers
 4.7. Composite materials with anisotropic layers
 4.8. Numerical results: rectilinear anisotropy
 4.9. Numerical results: curvilinear anisotropy
 4.10. Bibliographical notes
 5. Composites with spatially periodic curved layers
 5.1. Formulation
 5.2. The equation of contact surfaces
 5.3. The presentation of the governing relations in series form
 5.4. Method of solution
 5.5. Stress distribution
 5.6. Bibliographical notes
 6. Locallycurved composites
 6.1. Formulation
 6.2. Method of solution
 6.3. Composite with alternating layers
 6.4. The influence of local curving form
 6.5. Bibliographical notes
 7. Fibrous composites
 7.1. Formulation
 7.2. Method of solution for lower fiber concentration
 7.3. Method of solution for higher fiber concentrations
 7.4. Numerical results
 7.5. Screwed fibers in an elastic matrix
 7.6. Bibliographical notes
 8. Geometrically nonlinear problems
 8.1. Formulation. Governing relations and equations
 8.2. Method of solution
 8.3. Numerical results
 8.4. Bibliographical notes
 9. Normalized modulus elasticity
 9.1. Basic equations
 9.2. Normalized moduli
 9.3. Numerical results
 9.4. Bibliographical notes
 10. Fracture problems
 10.1. Fiber separation
 10.2. Crack problems
 10.3. Fracture in compression
 10.4. Bibliographical notes
 Supplement 1. Viscoelastic unidirectional composites in compression
 5.1.1. Fracture of unidirectional viscoelastic composites in compression
 5.1.2. Compressive strength in compression of viscoelastic unidirectional composites
 5.1.3. Bibliographical notes
 Supplement 2. Geometrical nonlinear and stability problems
 5.2.1. Geometrical nonlinear bending of the strip
 5.2.2. Stability loss of the strip
 5.2.3. Bibliographical notes
 References
 References Supplement
 Isbn
 9789401095044
 Label
 Mechanics of Curved Composites
 Title
 Mechanics of Curved Composites
 Statement of responsibility
 by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz
 Language
 eng
 Summary
 This book is the first to focus on mechanical aspects of fibrous and layered composite materials with curved structure. By mechanical aspects it is meant that the reinforcing layers or fibres have some initial curvature, bending or distortion which may occur as a result of design, or as a consequence of some technological process. The new, accurate techniques were developed in the framework of continuum theories for piecewise homogeneous bodies. Linear and nonlinear problems in the framework of this continuum theory as well as in the framework of the piecewise homogeneous body model are considered. It is assumed that the reader is familiar with the theory of elasticity for anisotropic bodies, with partial differential equations and integral transformations, and also with the FEM. This book is designed for graduate researchers, for mechanical engineers designing composite materials for automobiles, trucks, flywheels etc., and for civil, aerospace, and biomedical engineers
 Cataloging source
 AU@
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
 Akbarov, S. D
 Dewey number
 531
 Index
 no index present
 LC call number

 QC120168.85
 QA808.2
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Nature of contents
 dictionaries
 http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
 Guz, A. N
 Series statement
 Solid Mechanics and Its Applications,
 Series volume
 78
 http://library.link/vocab/subjectName

 Physics
 Mathematics
 Mechanics
 Mathematics
 Mechanics
 Physics
 Label
 Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource)
 Antecedent source
 file reproduced from original
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 mixed
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents
 1.1. Types of composite materials  1.2. Specific curving of reinforcing elements  1.3. Background and brief review  1. Planecurved Composites  1.1. Classical theories  1.2. Basic equations and boundary conditions  1.3. Constitutive relations  1.4. Displacement equations; formulation and solution  1.5. Example for exact solution  1.6. Vibration problems  1.7. Quasihomogeneous stress states corresponding to pure shears  1.8. Quasihomogeneous states corresponding to tensioncompression  1.9. Some detailed results on quasihomogeneous states  1.10. Composites with largescale curving  1.11. Bibliographical notes  2. General curved composites  2.1. Some preliminary remarks on geometry  2.2. Constitutive relations  2.3. Explicit constitutive relations for small curving  2.4. Displacements equations for small curving; formulation and solution  2.5. Example of the small parameter method  2.6. An exact solution  2.7. Pure shear of composite materials  2.8. Quasihomogeneous stress state corresponding to triaxial tensioncompression  2.9. Approximate results for layered composites  2.10. The applicability of the proposed approach  2.11. Bibliographical notes  3. Problems for curved composites  3.1. Bending of a strip  3.2. Bending of a rectangular plate  3.3. Vibration problems  3.4. Bibliographical notes  4. Planestrain state in periodically curved composites  4.1. Formulation  4.2. Method of solution  4.3. Stress distribution in composites with alternating layers  4.4. Stress distribution in composites with partially curved layers  4.5. Viscoelastic composites  4.6. Stress distribution in composites with viscoelastic layers  4.7. Composite materials with anisotropic layers  4.8. Numerical results: rectilinear anisotropy  4.9. Numerical results: curvilinear anisotropy  4.10. Bibliographical notes  5. Composites with spatially periodic curved layers  5.1. Formulation  5.2. The equation of contact surfaces  5.3. The presentation of the governing relations in series form  5.4. Method of solution  5.5. Stress distribution  5.6. Bibliographical notes  6. Locallycurved composites  6.1. Formulation  6.2. Method of solution  6.3. Composite with alternating layers  6.4. The influence of local curving form  6.5. Bibliographical notes  7. Fibrous composites  7.1. Formulation  7.2. Method of solution for lower fiber concentration  7.3. Method of solution for higher fiber concentrations  7.4. Numerical results  7.5. Screwed fibers in an elastic matrix  7.6. Bibliographical notes  8. Geometrically nonlinear problems  8.1. Formulation. Governing relations and equations  8.2. Method of solution  8.3. Numerical results  8.4. Bibliographical notes  9. Normalized modulus elasticity  9.1. Basic equations  9.2. Normalized moduli  9.3. Numerical results  9.4. Bibliographical notes  10. Fracture problems  10.1. Fiber separation  10.2. Crack problems  10.3. Fracture in compression  10.4. Bibliographical notes  Supplement 1. Viscoelastic unidirectional composites in compression  5.1.1. Fracture of unidirectional viscoelastic composites in compression  5.1.2. Compressive strength in compression of viscoelastic unidirectional composites  5.1.3. Bibliographical notes  Supplement 2. Geometrical nonlinear and stability problems  5.2.1. Geometrical nonlinear bending of the strip  5.2.2. Stability loss of the strip  5.2.3. Bibliographical notes  References  References Supplement
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Extent
 1 online resource (468 pages).
 File format
 unknown
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9789401095044
 Isbn Type
 (electronic bk.)
 Level of compression
 uncompressed
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other control number
 10.1007/9789401095044
 Quality assurance targets
 unknown
 Reformatting quality
 access
 Sound
 unknown sound
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number

 (OCoLC)851368353
 (OCoLC)ocn851368353
 Label
 Mechanics of Curved Composites, by S.D. Akbarov, A.N. Guz, (electronic resource)
 Antecedent source
 file reproduced from original
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 mixed
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents
 1.1. Types of composite materials  1.2. Specific curving of reinforcing elements  1.3. Background and brief review  1. Planecurved Composites  1.1. Classical theories  1.2. Basic equations and boundary conditions  1.3. Constitutive relations  1.4. Displacement equations; formulation and solution  1.5. Example for exact solution  1.6. Vibration problems  1.7. Quasihomogeneous stress states corresponding to pure shears  1.8. Quasihomogeneous states corresponding to tensioncompression  1.9. Some detailed results on quasihomogeneous states  1.10. Composites with largescale curving  1.11. Bibliographical notes  2. General curved composites  2.1. Some preliminary remarks on geometry  2.2. Constitutive relations  2.3. Explicit constitutive relations for small curving  2.4. Displacements equations for small curving; formulation and solution  2.5. Example of the small parameter method  2.6. An exact solution  2.7. Pure shear of composite materials  2.8. Quasihomogeneous stress state corresponding to triaxial tensioncompression  2.9. Approximate results for layered composites  2.10. The applicability of the proposed approach  2.11. Bibliographical notes  3. Problems for curved composites  3.1. Bending of a strip  3.2. Bending of a rectangular plate  3.3. Vibration problems  3.4. Bibliographical notes  4. Planestrain state in periodically curved composites  4.1. Formulation  4.2. Method of solution  4.3. Stress distribution in composites with alternating layers  4.4. Stress distribution in composites with partially curved layers  4.5. Viscoelastic composites  4.6. Stress distribution in composites with viscoelastic layers  4.7. Composite materials with anisotropic layers  4.8. Numerical results: rectilinear anisotropy  4.9. Numerical results: curvilinear anisotropy  4.10. Bibliographical notes  5. Composites with spatially periodic curved layers  5.1. Formulation  5.2. The equation of contact surfaces  5.3. The presentation of the governing relations in series form  5.4. Method of solution  5.5. Stress distribution  5.6. Bibliographical notes  6. Locallycurved composites  6.1. Formulation  6.2. Method of solution  6.3. Composite with alternating layers  6.4. The influence of local curving form  6.5. Bibliographical notes  7. Fibrous composites  7.1. Formulation  7.2. Method of solution for lower fiber concentration  7.3. Method of solution for higher fiber concentrations  7.4. Numerical results  7.5. Screwed fibers in an elastic matrix  7.6. Bibliographical notes  8. Geometrically nonlinear problems  8.1. Formulation. Governing relations and equations  8.2. Method of solution  8.3. Numerical results  8.4. Bibliographical notes  9. Normalized modulus elasticity  9.1. Basic equations  9.2. Normalized moduli  9.3. Numerical results  9.4. Bibliographical notes  10. Fracture problems  10.1. Fiber separation  10.2. Crack problems  10.3. Fracture in compression  10.4. Bibliographical notes  Supplement 1. Viscoelastic unidirectional composites in compression  5.1.1. Fracture of unidirectional viscoelastic composites in compression  5.1.2. Compressive strength in compression of viscoelastic unidirectional composites  5.1.3. Bibliographical notes  Supplement 2. Geometrical nonlinear and stability problems  5.2.1. Geometrical nonlinear bending of the strip  5.2.2. Stability loss of the strip  5.2.3. Bibliographical notes  References  References Supplement
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Extent
 1 online resource (468 pages).
 File format
 unknown
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9789401095044
 Isbn Type
 (electronic bk.)
 Level of compression
 uncompressed
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other control number
 10.1007/9789401095044
 Quality assurance targets
 unknown
 Reformatting quality
 access
 Sound
 unknown sound
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number

 (OCoLC)851368353
 (OCoLC)ocn851368353
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