A microstructural lattice model for strain oriented problems
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A microstructural lattice model for strain oriented problems a combined Monte Carlo finite element technique by

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Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, For sale by the National Technical Information Service in [Washington, DC], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Metallography -- Mathematical models.,
  • Monte Carlo method.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJ. Gayda and D.J. Srolovitz.
SeriesNASA technical memorandum -- 100215.
ContributionsSrolovitz, David J., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15273843M

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  1. Introduction. Feldspars are the most abundant minerals in the crust and are therefore important minerals when deciphering crustal rheologies (Tullis, ).Plagioclase feldspars are common in the lower crust and several studies of plagioclase have been undertaken to evaluate its behaviour during deformation and role in strain partitioning (e.g. Tullis and Yund, , Ji and Mainpraice, Cited by: The difference in stored energy and lattice strain between rolled and torsion deformed samples is attributed to differences in slip activity in each mode of deformation. The strain gradient simulations demonstrate that the forming of distinct sectors of positive and negative angles in the lattice rotation field is governed primarily by the slip geometry and. Powder diffraction is a scientific technique using X-ray, neutron, or electron diffraction on powder or microcrystalline samples for structural characterization of materials. An instrument dedicated to performing such powder measurements is called a powder diffractometer.. Powder diffraction stands in contrast to single crystal diffraction techniques, which work best with a single, well.

favorable oriented for slip, it cannot deform until the less favorable adjacent •The total lattice strain will increase if dislocation movement is initiated since the microstructural changes in crystal lattice, (e.g. dislocation density, grain size distribution, etc,) that lead to the changing of material. Microstructural characterization is usually achieved by allowing some form of probe to interact with a carefully prepared specimen. The most commonly used probes are visible light, X-ray radiation, a high-energy electron beam, or a sharp, flexible needle.   The evolving microstructural model of inelasticity (EMMI) previously developed as an improvement over the Bammann–Chiesa–Johnson (BCJ) material model is well known to describe the macroscopic nonlinear behavior of polycrystalline metals subjected to rapid external loads such as those encountered during high-rate events possibly near shock regime.   The shape parameter M, Methods departing from a microstructural model M ¼ Re ðrÞ1=2 ; ð7ÞA flexible general method based on a microstructural can be calculated from p (cf. Eq. () of Vermeulen et without referring to a particular type of defect is [52]). c is related to the square-root of the dislocation densitythe strain.

  Spano's model was applied for the detailed and quantitate analysis of inter and intramolecular ordering. 38) denotes the vibrational energy at eV. 39,40) The value of W was calculated for both of the pristine spin-coated and drop-casted films by deconvolution of .   1. Introduction. Although ice can adopt many different crystal structures, at the temperatures and pressures that exist on Earth it exists naturally only as Ice I is simple hexagonal with lattice parameters of a = nm and c = nm and belongs to the space group P6 3 /mmc ().This paper describes techniques that have been used for the microstructural .   This chapter presents a useful literature reviews and applied solved problems that focus on the creep phenomenon and behavior of it in the solids. Various insights and available studies are reviewed and investigated regarding the creep behavior analysis in three categories such as analytical, numerical and experimental methods. In addition, novel and recent findings are presented in this. Microstructural Characterization of Materials, 2nd Edition will appeal to senior undergraduate and graduate students of material science, materials engineering, and materials chemistry, as well as to qualified engineers and more advanced researchers, who will find the book a useful and comprehensive general reference source.