Mechanical Behaviour of Ceramics
CUP Archive, 1979年3月8日 - 165 頁
Although the basis for understanding the brittle fracture strength of ceramics was established by A. A. Griffith in 1920, much of our detailed knowledge was developed during the 1970s. This book was first published in 1979, when the science of the mechanical behaviour of engineering ceramics had reached a consolidated stage and was being applied ever increasingly to engineering situations. The bulk of the information was still scattered in scientific journals and this volume sought to consolidate these. This book presents the scientific foundations of mechanical behaviour and demonstrates how these can be used in engineering situations. The emphasis is on principles, illustrated by a careful selection of experimental data. This book will continue to have value as a reference work on this exciting subject.
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Background to ceramics
Fundamentals of fracture mechanics
Geometrical aspects of dislocations
The flow stress and plastic flow
The fracture strength of ceramics
alumina atomic behaviour biaxial bonding brittle Burgers vector calculations cleavage component consider covalent crack propagation creep critical defects dependence of strength discussed dislocation motion ductile effective surface energy elastic constants engineering ceramics equation Evans experimental failure fibres flaw flow stress fracture energy fracture face fracture stress geometrical glass grain boundaries Griffith high temperatures hot-pressed impurity increase indenter ionic ionic bonding ions lattice materials matrix maximum stress mechanical properties microstructures notch notch-to-depth ratio nucleated observed obtained oxidation parameter particles Peierls-Nabarro stress phase plastic deformation plastic flow Poisson's ratio polycrystalline polycrystals pores porosity quenched range region shear stress shown in fig shows silicon carbide silicon nitride single crystals sintering slip bands slip plane slip systems specimen strain energy strength of ceramics stress to propagate stress-intensity factor surface energy temperature dependence tensile stress theoretical strength theory three-point bend tion ture typical values variation Young's modulus
第 172 頁 - POLYMERS Series: Cambridge Solid State Science Series Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1979 x + 191 pp., tables, £ 17.50 This text provides an introduction to the theory, experimental observation and use of electrical properties of polymeric materials. Descriptions and explanations in molecular and electronic terms are emphasised, the aim being to give the reader a basic understanding of the electrical effects. The subject is inherently interdisciplinary, being closely allied to the mechanical...