General forms of yield and plastic potential functions inthemechanics of granular materials
Share

# General forms of yield and plastic potential functions inthemechanics of granular materials

• ·

Written in English

## Book details:

Edition Notes

 ID Numbers Statement F. Sayed ; supervised by D.Harris. Contributions Harris, D., Mathematics. Open Library OL20160765M

### Download General forms of yield and plastic potential functions inthemechanics of granular materials

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Abstract This paper examines the yielding of brittle granular materials subjected to one-dimensional compression. For an aggregate of uniform grains, at low stresses there is negligible reduction in voids ratio, and at high stresses voids ratio reduces approximately logarithmically with stress as a distribution of particle sizes by: Abstract. After many years of study, granular materials still present problems to the mathematical modeller. It is agreed that their behaviour is broadly in line with the theory of plasticity: there is often a well defined yield point and the resistance to deformation is approximately rate by: 1. The irreversible nonlinear deformation of granular materials is dominated by the effect of friction forces between grains, and therefore the ratio between shear stresses and mean stress plays a dominant role. Within the framework of plasticity theory this leads to a family of self-similar yield by: 5.   1. Introduction. Granular materials present many challenges to those trying to model their behaviour: not only can they flow at constant volume, they can also dilate, contract or onally, there are complicating features such as non-coaxial flow, and the dependency of the yield surface and flow rules on the third stress continuum models attempting to simulate this.

When we consider plastic materials, we have a yield function F. While the plastic flow is assumed nonassociated, we further have a plastic potential usually represented by G. Yield and Plastic Flow David Roylance Department of Materials Science and Engineering when yielding will occur in general multidimensional stress states, given an experimental value diﬃcult to form solid polymers by deformation processing such as stamping and forging in the. The classical potential theory may also predict a non-coaxial behaviour if the plastic potential is assumed to be an anisotropic function of the stress tensor. However, this approach is unable to model the dependence of plastic strain rates on the stress rate tangential to the yield surface. thermal energy, kT, is completely insignificant in granular materials. The relevant energy scale for a grain of mass m and diameter d is its potential energy mgd, where g is Earth's gravitational acceleration. For a typical sand grain, this energy is at least times kT at room temperature, and ordinary thermodynamic arguments be-come useless.

form, published in the ﬁnal paper of his life. 5After the English physicist Thomas Young (–), who also made notable contributions to the understanding of the interference of light as well as being a noted physician and Egyptologist. 6Elasticity is a form of materials response that refers to immediate and time-independent deformation. – The purpose of this paper is to propose a new yield function for granular materials based on microstructures., – A biaxial compression test on granular materials under different stress paths is numerically simulated by distinct element method. A microstructure parameter S that considers both the arrangement of granular particles and the inter-particle contact forces is proposed. The current study uses DEM to obtain theoretical insights and extract constitutive information such as the nature of the yield and plastic flow behaviour of granular materials.   1. Introduction. Yielding or damage of quasibrittle and frictional materials (a collective denomination for soil, concrete, rock, granular media, coal, cast iron, ice, porous metals, metallic foams, as well as certain types of ceramic) is complicated by many effects, including dependence on the first and third stress invariants (the so-called `pressure-sensitivity' and `Lode-dependence' of.