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Approaches to Modeling of Friction and Wear

Proceedings of the Workshop on the Use of Surface Deformation Models to Predict Tribology Behavior, Columbia University in the City of New York, December 17–19, 1986

  • F. F. Ling
  • C. H. T. Pan

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Invited Area Lectures

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Maurice Godet
      Pages 12-36
  3. Workshop Summary

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 37-37
    2. F. F. Ling, C. H. T. Pan
      Pages 39-45
  4. Contributed Brief Position Papers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 47-47
    2. Donald G. Flom
      Pages 49-50
    3. Julian J. Wu
      Pages 53-55
    4. Herbert Deresiewicz
      Pages 56-60
  5. Contributed Brief Scientific Papers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 61-61
    2. Traugott E. Fischer
      Pages 67-72
    3. Ponisseril Somasundaran
      Pages 73-77
    4. Frederick F. Ling, Marshall B. Peterson
      Pages 83-88
    5. Francis E. Kennedy Jr.
      Pages 96-101
    6. Marshall B. Peterson, Mike Kanakia
      Pages 102-105
    7. James J. Wert
      Pages 106-109
    8. Norman S. Eiss Jr.
      Pages 114-117
    9. Yu Jun Chang, Doris Kuhlmann-Wilsdorf
      Pages 118-124
    10. Bond-Yen Ting, Ward O. Winer
      Pages 125-134
    11. Said Jahanmir
      Pages 135-138
    12. Tibor E. Tallian
      Pages 152-154
    13. Iradj G. Tadjbakhsh
      Pages 155-158
    14. Frederick F. Ling, Salvadore J. Calabrese
      Pages 167-173

About these proceedings

Introduction

At the conclusion of the Conference on Tribology in the area of Wear Life Pre­ diction of Mechanical Components, which was held at the General Motors Research Laboratories and sponsored by the Industrial Research Institute, a very high pri­ ority recommendation was modeling of tribological systems. Since the appearance of the Conference Proceedings in 1985, the writers discussed the matter of modeling with Dr. Edward A. Saibel, Chief of the Solid Mechanics Branch, Engineering Sciences Division, U.S. Army Research Office. This discussion led to a proposal for the Workshop which resulted in this volume. The choice of proposal and Workshop name turned out to be more restricted than it needed to be. As such, the Workshop adopted the name for this volume, Approaches to Modeling of Friction and Wear. By design, the attendance was restricted to not more than 40 individuals so as to allow small group discussions. There were four panels which deliberated on the same questions after two invited area lectures. Section 1 contains the substance of the two lectures. Section 2 is the Workshop Summary which is a distillation of the four panel reports by the entire Workshop attendance. This was formally written up and edited by the eight panel session chairmen, i.e., each of the four panels met twice on two different questions under the leadership of a chairman for each session. Section 3 contains four brief position papers on the subject of the Workshop.

Keywords

Motor design friction mechanics modeling tribology

Authors and affiliations

  • F. F. Ling
    • 1
    • 2
  • C. H. T. Pan
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Mechanical Engineering, Aeronautical Engineering and MechanicsRensselaer Polytechnic InstituteTroyUSA
  2. 2.Department of Mechanical EngineeringColumbia UniversityNew YorkUSA

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