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Elastic Properties and Anisotropy of Elastic Behavior. Figure 7-1 Anisotropic materials: (a) rolled material, (b) wood, (c) glass-fiber cloth in an epoxy matrix, and (d) a crystal with cubic unit cell. .

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slide2

Figure 7-1 Anisotropic materials: (a) rolled material, (b) wood, (c) glass-fiber cloth in an epoxy matrix, and (d) a crystal with cubic unit cell.

slide3
Real materials are never perfectly isotropic. In some cases (e.g. composite materials) the differences in properties for different directions are so large that one can not assume isotropic behavior - Anisotropic.
  • There is need to discuss Hooke’s Law for anisotropic cases in general. This can then be reduced to isotropic cases - material property (e.g., elastic constant) is the same in all directions.
slide4
In the general 3-D case, there are six components of stress and a corresponding six components of strain.
  • In highly anisotropic materials, any one component of stress can cause strain in all six components.
  • For the generalized case, Hooke’s law may be expressed as:

where,

  • Both Sijkl and Cijkl are fourth-rank tensor quantities.

(7-1)

(7-2)

slide5
Expansion of either Eqs. 7-1 or 7-2 will produce nine (9) equations, each with nine (9) terms, leading to 81 constants in all.
  • It is important to note that both ij and  ij are symmetric tensors.
  • Symmetric tensor Means that the off-diagonal components are equal. For example, in case of stress:
slide8
Symmetry effect leads to a significant simplification of the stress-strain relationship of Eqs. 7-1 and 7-2.

We can write:

We can also write:

and since

slide9
The direct consequence of the symmetry in the stress and strain tensors is that only 36 components of the compliance tensor are independent and distinct terms.
  • Similarly, only 36 components of the stiffnesstensor are independent and distinct terms.
slide10

Additional simplification of the stress-strain relationship

can be realized through simplifying the matrix notation

for stresses and strains.

We can replace the indices as follows:

11 12 13 1 6 5

22 23 2 4

33 3

=

Notation II

Notation I

slide11

The foregoing transformation is easy to remember: In other to obtain notation II, one must proceed first along the diagonal ( ) and then back ( ).

  • Notation II method makes life very easy when correlating the stresses and strains for general case, in which the elastic properties of a material are dependent on its orientations.
slide14

In matrix format, the stress-strain relation showing the

36 (6 x 6) independent components of stiffness can be

represented as:

Or in short notation, we can write:

(7-6)

slide15
Further reductions in the number of independent constants are possible by employing other symmetry considerations to Eq. 7-6.
  • Symmetry in Stiffness and Compliance matrices requires that:

Of the 36 constants, there are six constants where i = j, leaving 30 constants where i  j.

But only one-half of these are independent constants since Cij = Cji

Therefore, for the general anisotropic linear elastic solid there are:

independent elastic constant.

slide16
The 21 independent elastic constants can be reduced still further by considering the symmetry conditions found in different crystal structures.
  • In Isotropic case, the elastic constants are reduced from 21 to 2.
  • Different crystal systems can be characterized exclusively by their symmetries. Table 7-1 presents the different symmetry operations defining the seven crystal systems.
  • The seven crystalline systems can be perfectly described by their axes of rotation. For example, a threefold rotation is a rotation of 120o (3 x 120o = 360o); after 120o the crystal system comes to a position identical to the initial one.
slide17

Table 7.1 Minimum Number of Symmetry Operations in

Various Systems

______________________________________________

System Rotation

______________________________________________

Triclinic None (or center of symmetry)

Monoclinic 1 twofold rotation

Orthorhombic 2 perpendicular twofold rotation

Tetragonal 1 fourfold rotation around [001]

Rhombohedral 1 threefold rotation around [111]

Hexagonal 1sixfold rotation around [0001]

Cubic 4 threefold rotations around <111>

slide21

The hexagonal system exhibits a sixfold rotation around the

[0001] - c axis; after 60 degrees, the structure superimposes

upon itself.

In terms of a matrix, we have the following:

OrthorhombicTetragonal

(7.7a)

slide22

Hexagonal

(7.7b)

where

or

slide23
Laminated composites made by the consolidation of prepregged sheets, with individual piles having different fiber orientations, have orthotropic symmetry with nine independent elastic constant.
  • This is analogous to orthorhombic symmetry, and possess symmetry about three orthogonal (oriented 90o to each other) planes. The elastic constants along the axes of these three planes are different.
slide24

Cubic

(7.7c)

The number of independent elastic constants in a cubic system

is three (3).

For isotropic materials ( most polycrystalline aggregates can

be treated as such) there are two (2) independent constants, b/c :

(7.8)

slide26

For cubic systems, Equation (7-8) does not apply, and we

define an anisotropy ratio (also called the Zener anisotropy

ratio, in honor of the scientist who introduced it):

(7.10)

  • Several metals have high “A” anisotropy ratio.
  • Aluminum and tungsten, have values of A very close
  • to 1. Single crystals of tungsten are almost isotropic.
slide27

Elastic compliances - for the isotropic case:

(7.11)

Similarly, the 81 components of elastic compliance for the cubic system have been reduced to three (3) independent ones while for the isotropic case, only two (2) independent elastic constants are needed.

slide28

The elastic constants for an isotropic material are given by:

Young’s modulus

(7.12)

Rigidity or Shear modulus

(7.13)

slide29

Compressibility (B) and bulk modulus (K):

(7.14)

Poisson’s ratio

(7.15)

Lame’s constants:

(7.16)

(7.17)

slide30
The equation to determine the compliance of isotropic materials can be written as (by using Eqs. 7-2 and 7-11):

(7.18)

slide32
Also,

(7.19)

slide34

A great number of materials can be treated as isotropic,

  • although they are not microscopically so.
  • Individual grains exhibit the crystalline anisotropy and
  • symmetry, but when they form a poly-crystalline aggregate
  • and are randomly oriented, the material is microscopically
  • isotropic.
  • If the grains forming the poly-crystalline aggregate have
  • preferred orientation, the material is microscopically
  • anisotropic.
  • Often, material is not completely isotropic; if the
  • elastic modulus E is different along three perpendicular
  • directions, the material is Orthotropic; composites are a
  • typical case.
slide35

In a cubic material, the elastic moduli can be determined along any orientation, from the elastic constants, by the application of the following equations:

(7.21a)

(7.21b)

and are the Young’s and shear modulus, respectively, in

the [ijk] direction; are the direction cosines of the

direction [ijk]

slide36

Table 7-2 Stiffness and compliance constants for cubic crystals

___________________________________________________

Metal

___________________________________________________

Aluminum 10.82 6.13 2.85 1.57 -0.57 3.15

Copper 16.84 12.14 7.54 1.49 -0.62 1.33

Iron 23.70 14.10 11.60 0.80 -0.28 0.86

Tungsten 50.10 19.80 15.14 0.26 -0.07 0.66

___________________________________________________

Stiffness constants in units of 10-10 Pa.

Compliance in units of 10-11 Pa

slide37

Using the direction cosines l, m, n (as described in the text book)

the equation for determining the Elastic Moduli along any direction

is given by:

(7.22)

Typical values of elastic constants for cubic metals are given in

Table 7.2.

All the relations described in Eqs. 7-12 to 7-20 for obtaining Elastic

constants are applicable. This include:

slide38
Example

A hydrostatic compressive stress applied to a material with cubic symmetry results in a dilation of -10-5. The three independent elastic constants of the material are

C11 = 50 GPa, C12 = 40 GPa and C44 = 32 GPa. Write an expression for the generalized Hooke’s law for the material, and compute the applied hydrostatic stress.

slide39
SOLUTION

Dilation is the sum of the principal strain components:

 = 1 + 2 + 3 = -10-5

Cubic symmetry implies that 1 = 2 = 3 = -3.33 x10-5

and

4 = 5 = 6 = 0

From Hooke’s law,

i = Cijj

and

the applied hydrostatic stress is:

p = 1 = (50 + 40 + 40)(-3.33) 103 Pa

= -130 x 3.33 x 103 = -433 kPa

slide40

Example: Determine the modulus of elasticity for tungsten and iron

in the <111> and <100> directions. What conclusions can be drawn

about their elastic anisotropy? From Table 7.1

____________________________

________________

Fe: 0.80 -0.28 0.86

W: 0.26 -0.07 0.66

slide41

SOLUTION

The direction cosines for the chief directions in a cubic lattice are:

_______________________________________

Directions

_______________________________________

<100> 1 0 0

<110> 0

<111>

slide44

Therefore, we see that tungsten is elastically isotropic while iron

is elastically anisotropic.