## Mechanical Behavior of Materials |

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Page 291

6.9 Use Eq. (6.34) to calculate the critical misorientation angle, 8c,, for the same

material combinations of

Consider the graphite-epoxy composite of

...

6.9 Use Eq. (6.34) to calculate the critical misorientation angle, 8c,, for the same

material combinations of

**Prob**. 6.6. Are these critical angles large or small? 6.10Consider the graphite-epoxy composite of

**Prob**. 6.7. Using the Tsai-Hill criterion,...

Page 689

can be modeled similarly (

dimensionality, all honeycomb relative densities vary linearly with tll\ only the

associated proportionality constant is different for the different arrangements.

can be modeled similarly (

**Prob**. 14.2). Because all honeycombs have the samedimensionality, all honeycomb relative densities vary linearly with tll\ only the

associated proportionality constant is different for the different arrangements.

Page 717

14.10). b Compare these to comparable curves for in-plane loading, as

determined in

used as the automobile bumper which must function as described in

14.10). b Compare these to comparable curves for in-plane loading, as

determined in

**Prob**. 14.10. 14.12 Consider an elastomeric honeycomb to beused as the automobile bumper which must function as described in

**Prob**. 14.9.### What people are saying - Write a review

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### Contents

Overview of Mechanical Behavior l | 1 |

Toughening Mechanisms and the Physics of Fracture 454 | 10 |

Overview of Mechanical Behavior l | 18 |

Copyright | |

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### Common terms and phrases

alloys applied stress behavior bonding brittle Burgers vector ceramics Chap CHAPTER Coble creep composite compression crack growth crack propagation crack tip craze creep fracture creep rate cubic curve cyclical decreases depends discussed dislocation density dislocation line dislocation motion displacement ductile ductile fracture edge dislocation embrittlement energy equation example fatigue fiber Figure flow stress Fracture Mechanics fracture toughness glass grain boundaries greater hardening high-temperature illustrated in Fig increases initial interaction length linear elastic loading low temperatures martensite material's matrix maximum microscopic modulus nucleation obstacles particle phase plastic deformation plastic flow plastic strain polycrystalline polycrystals polymers precipitation Prob ratio region result Schematic screw dislocation SECTION shear stress shown in Fig single crystal slip direction slip plane slip systems solids steel strain rate strengthening stress levels stress-strain structure superplastic surface takes place tensile axis tensile strength tensile stress tion toughening transition viscoelastic void growth volume fraction work-hardening yield strength