Classical Lamination Theory W.rangsri

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# Classical Lamination Theory W.rangsri - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

## Classical Lamination Theory W.rangsri

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1. Definition of Composite Materials Fibers and Matrix Phases Composite Composition and Properties Manufacturing Processes Applications Classical Lamination TheoryW.rangsri Intro. to Mechanics of Laminated Composite Materials Introduction to Composite Materials

2. Contents • The Kirchhoff Hypothesis • Laminate Nomenclature • LaminateStrains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis • LaminateStrains • Laminate Stresses • Stress Distributions through the Thickness • Force and Moment Resultants • LaminateStiffness Matrix • LaminateStiffness: The ABD Matrix • Classification of Laminates • ElasticCouplings

3. Introduction

4. Introduction • Understand • how laminatesresponse to load • how the fiber angles of the individuallayers influence laminateresponse • how the stacking arrangement of the layers influences the response • how changingmaterialproperties in a group of layers changes response • how the stresses are influenced by theseparameters

5. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Nomenclature

6. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Nomenclature

7. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis • 1800s by Kirchoff • Greatlysimplifiedanalysis (accuratelypredict the response of beams, plate, and shells) • Hypothesisapply to other structures

8. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis M: Applied moments q: Distributedappliedloads N: Inplaneloads P: Point loads Laminateis flat. All layer are perfectlybondedtogether.

9. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Kirchoffhypothesis assumes thatline AA’ remainsstraightand normalto the deformedgeometricmidplane and does not change length.

10. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Kirchoffhypothesis assumes thatline AA’ remainsstraight and normal to the deformedgeometricmidplane and does not change length.

11. : Rotation of ref. surface about y The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis z-x plane u°: Translation of point P° in x direction w°: Translation of point P° in z direction

12. : Rotation of ref. surface about x The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis y-z plane v°: Translation of point P° in y direction w°: Translation of point P° in z direction

13. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains and Displacements: The Kirchhoff Hypothesis

14. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains (small deformations, small dispalcements) Tensor shear strain = curvature of the ref. surface = inverse of the radius of curvature

15. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains (small deformations, small dispalcements)

16. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains (small deformations, small dispalcements)

17. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains (small deformations, small dispalcements)

18. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Strains (small deformations, small dispalcements) A small segment of a four-layer laminate (0.6 mm thick) deformed such that at a point P0 on the reference surface the extensional strain in the x direction is 1000 x 10^-6. The radius of curvature R0, of the reference surface, is 0.2 m.

19. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Laminate Stresses • CLT => each point within the vol. of a laminateis in a state of plane stress. • the stresses varywith z • the strainsvarywith z • reducedstiffnessesvarywith z

20. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

21. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

22. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

23. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

24. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90° 90°

25. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0°

26. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 90°

27. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

28. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness aluminum

29. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

30. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0°

31. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 90°

32. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

33. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0°

34. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 90°

35. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

36. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

37. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

38. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

39. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

40. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

41. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness

42. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

43. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness 0° 90°

44. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Stress Distributions through the Thickness aluminum

45. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants

46. The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants

47. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants

48. CLT Example 1 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants

49. CLT Example 2 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants

50. CLT Example 2 [0/90]S graphite-epoxy laminate (0.6 mm) subjectedto known The Kirchhoff Hypothesis Force and Moment Resultants