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Composite Structures 2

  • I. H. Marshall

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xv
  2. Plenary

  3. Structural Monitoring

  4. Structural Analysis: Platework Structures

  5. Vibration Studies

  6. Finite Element Studies

  7. Structural Analysis: Structural Systems

    1. Trevor F. Starr
      Pages 192-213
    2. M. H. Bryan-Brown, D. M. Walker
      Pages 214-234
  8. Research and Development

  9. Design

    1. Masuji Uemura, Hisashi Iyama, Yoshiko Fukunaga
      Pages 282-301
    2. Lajos Garay
      Pages 326-331
  10. Experimental Investigations

  11. Transportation Engineering

    1. R. W. McLay, D. P. Tassie, W. W. Thompson
      Pages 399-413
  12. Structural Analysis: Buckling Studies

  13. Failure Analysis

    1. Lokeswarappa R. Dharani, James G. Goree
      Pages 453-466
  14. Fracture Mechanics

  15. Feasibility Studies including Natural Fibre Composites

    1. K. G. Satyanarayana, K. Sukumaran, A. G. Kulkarni, S. G. K. Pillai, P. K. Rohatgi
      Pages 535-548
    2. Heinrich Rothert, Ba Nguyen, Rolf Gall
      Pages 549-567
  16. Back Matter
    Pages 569-579

About this book

Introduction

The papers contained herein were presented at the Second International Conference on Composite Structures (ICCS/2) held at Paisley College of Technology, Paisley, Scotland, in September 1983. The Conference was organised and sponsored by Paisley College of Technology in association with the Scottish Development Agency and the National Engineering Laboratory. It forms a natural progression from the highly successful First International Conference on Composite Structures (lCCS/l) held at Paisley in September 1981. The last few decades have seen phenomenal advances in research and of composite materials with new and exciting structural development possibilities being unearthed on an almost daily basis. Composites have been rightly heralded as space-age materials of the future. However, along with the rather specialised aerospace applications a growing awareness of the wider potential of composites is also unmistakable. The extensive composite materials research programmes of the fifties and sixties are now yielding fruit in abundance, with composites being used in virtually every area of structural engineering from transportation to pressure vessels and so on. Although significant weight savings, paramount in transportation engineering, are possible, composites have gone far beyond being simply lighter than conventional materials. They offer real structural advantages with almost unbounded potential. The ability to tailor a particular matrix material to suit prevailing environmental conditions whilst maintaining adequate reinforcement to withstand applied loading is unquestionably an attractive proposition.

Keywords

calibration composite composite material fatigue fracture mechanics structural analysis ultrasound

Editors and affiliations

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

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-009-6640-6
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1983
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-009-6642-0
  • Online ISBN 978-94-009-6640-6
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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