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Composite Structures 3

  • I. H. Marshall

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xvii
  2. Plenary Session

  3. Fatigue Studies

  4. Aerospace Aspects

  5. Design (1)—General Principles

    1. J. A. Nachlas, R. T. Brown
      Pages 135-147
    2. Stevan Maksimović
      Pages 148-158
  6. Design (2)—Examples

  7. Automotive Aspects

  8. Cementatious Composites

  9. Platework Postbuckling Studies

  10. Failure Analysis

  11. Damage Tolerance

  12. Stiffened Structures

  13. Non-destructive Evaluation

    1. D. Valentin, A. R. Bunsell, F. Perez
      Pages 491-501
    2. G. R. Marr, R. P. Barrowcliffe, A. R. Curtis
      Pages 502-510
  14. Pipes and Pressure Vessels

  15. Jointing Systems

    1. S. V. Hoa, I. Lulham, T. S. Sankar
      Pages 575-583
  16. Fracture Mechanics

  17. Vibration

  18. Platework Studies

About this book

Introduction

The papers contained herein were presented at the Third International Conference on Composite Structures (ICCS/3) held at Paisley College of Technology, Paisley, Scotland, in September 1985. The Conference was organised and sponsored by Paisley College of Technology. It was co­ sponsored by the Scottish Development Agency, the National Engineering Laboratory, the USAF European Office of Aerospace Research and Development, and the US Army Research, Development and Standard­ isation Group-UK. It forms a natural and ongoing progression from the highly successful First and Second International Conferences on Composite Structures (ICCS/l and ICCS/2) held at Paisley in 1981 and 1983, respectively. To label composites as rather specialised, sophisticated, space-age structural materials would be to underestimate greatly their wider industrial potential. It is unquestionably true that they will play an increasingly dominant, if not decisive, role in aerospace engineering. Indeed a future aircraft industry without composites as the prime structural materials is inconceivable. However, in an energy-conscious world the high specific weights and stiffnesses of composites make them an attractive proposition in every sphere of transportation engineering. This fact is soundly underlined in one of the Plenary papers contained herein and in one of the sessions devoted to this subject. I t would also be a considerable mistake to interpret composites as simply lightweight alternatives to conventional metallic structural materials.

Keywords

composite composite material deformation fatigue fracture mechanics glass modeling structural analysis

Editors and affiliations

  • I. H. Marshall
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Mechanical and Production EngineeringPaisley College of TechnologyScotland

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-009-4952-2
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1985
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-010-8695-0
  • Online ISBN 978-94-009-4952-2
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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