Titel: Nonlinear Elasticity and Hysteresis
Fluid-Solid Coupling in Porous Media.
150 schwarz-weiße und 30 farbige Abbildungen.
Herausgegeben von Alicia H. Kim, Robert A. Guyer
Wiley VCH Verlag GmbH
1. Februar 2015 - gebunden - 206 Seiten
The book provides the reader with the knowledge, tools, and methods to understand the phenomenon of hysteresis in porous materials.
As many challenges have been met only recently, the book summarizes the research results usually found only scattered in the literature, connecting knowledge from traditionally separated research fields to provide a better understanding of the physical phenomena of coupled elastic-fluid systems.
The result is an invaluable self-contained reference book for materials scientists, civil, mechanical and construction engineers concerned with development and maintenance of structures made of porous materials.
DYNAMIC PRESSURE AND TEMPERATURE RESPONSES OF POROUS SEDIMENTARY ROCKS BY SIMULTANEOUS RESONANT ULTRASOUND SPECTROSCOPY AND NEUTRON TIME-OF-FLIGHT MEASUREMENTS
Introduction and Background
Motivation for Neutron Scattering Measurements
SMARTS: Simultaneous Stress-Strain and Neutron Diffraction Measurements
HIPPO: Simultaneous Step-Temperature Modulus/Sound Speed and Neutron Diffraction Measurements
Discussion and Conclusions
ADSORPTION, CAVITATION, AND ELASTICITY IN MESOPOROUS MATERIALS
Experimental Evidence of Collective Effects During Evaporation
Thermodynamics of the Solid-Fluid Interface
Stress Effect on the Adsorption Process
Cavitation in Metastable Fluids Confined to Linear Mesopores
THEORETICAL MODELING OF FLUID-SOLID COUPLING IN POROUS MATERIALS
Sytems and Models
Mechanical Response to Applied External Forces
Fluid in the Skeleton
Fluid in the Pore Space
Summary and Conclusion
INFLUENCE OF DAMAGE AND MOISTURE ON THE NONLINEAR HYSTERETIC BEHAVIOR OF QUASI-BRITTLE MATERIALS
Nonlinear, Hysteretic, and Damage Behavior of Quasi-Brittle Materials
Macroscopic Damage Model for Quasi-Brittle Materials
Preisach-Mayergoyz (PM) Model for Nonlinear Hysteretic Elastic Behavior
Coupling the Macroscopic Damage Model and Damage-Dependent PM Model: Algorithmic Aspects
Moisture Dependence of Hysteretic and Damage Behavior of Quasi-Brittle Materials
MODELING THE POROMECHANICAL BEHAVIOR OF MICROPOROUS AND MESOPOROUS SOLIDS: APPLICATION TO COAL
Modeling of Saturated Porous Media
Application to Coal Seams
Conclusions and Perspectives
A THEORETICAL APPROACH TO THE COUPLED FLUID-SOLID PHYSICAL RESPONSE OF POROUS AND CELLULAR MATERIALS: DYNAMICS
SWELLING OF WOOD TISSUE: INTERACTIONS AT THE CELLULAR SCALE
Description of Wood
Absorption of Moisture in Wood
Swelling of Wood Tissue - Investigations by Phase Contrast
Pharametric Investigation of Swelling of Honeycombs - Investigation by Hydroelastic Modeling
Beyond Recoverable Swelling and Shrinkage: Moisture-Induced Shape Memory
HYDRO-ACTUATED PLANT DEVICES
General Aspects of Plant Material - Water Interactions
Systems Based on Inner Cell Pressure - Living Turgorized Cells
Systems Based on Water Uptake of Cell Walls
Systems Based on a Differential Swelling of Cell Wall Layer
Dr H. Alicia Kim is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of Bath, UK and an affiliate at the Earth and Environmental Sciences Division, Los Alamos National Laboratory. She received her PhD degree in Aeronautical Engineering, University of Sydney, Australia in 2001. Her research expertise includes numerical methods of finite element formulation and their applications in nonlinear hysteretic materials and optimisation of aerospace structures. She has authored more than 12 international publications.
Professor Robert Guyer received his PhD degree from Cornell University in 1966. He is the author of more than 200 refereed journal articles. His area of expertise includes transport in disordered systems, quantum crystals, nonlinear elasticity, granular media as well as time reversal methods in geophysics. In addition to his career at the University of Massachusetts (Amherst) he has had appointments at Research Center Julich, Harvard, U of Toronto, U of Florida, Cornell, Los Alamos National Laboratory, and in several industrial research labs.