Readable survey of the theoretical core of the propagation of waves in solids offers a concise account of the classical theory, considers how this theory has been. The author gives a concise account of the classical theory necessary to an understanding of the subject, considers how this theory has been extended to solids. s is the density of the glass, L is the length of the syringe barrel, and a is the magnitude of the decel- eration. This estimate has been obtained using stress wave.
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Stress Waves in Solids
Recommended articles Citing articles 0. Author links open overlay panel H. Stress Waves in Solids By: A new bibliography of post literature is appended. Reprint of the corrected edition. Abstract A large wavfs growing number of original papers on both the experimental and the theoretical aspects of stress wave propagation is appearing in the scientific literature, and two international conferences solely concerned with the subject have been held during the last five years.
Stress Waves in Solids
The appendix contains material on notations for stress; strain and elastic constants; vector form of wave equations; and curvilinear orthogonal coordinates. The first part, Elastic Waves, covers propagation in both an extended and a bounded plastic medium and experimental investigations solisd elastic materials.
A large and growing number of original papers on both the experimental and the theoretical aspects of stress wave propagation is appearing in the scientific literature, and two international conferences solely concerned with the subject have been held during the last five years.
Product Description Product Details The theory of the propagation of waves in solids was developed during the 19th century but, in the first quarter of this century, it fell into neglect.
Included in this material are discussions of the components of stress and strain; Hooke’s law; Rayleigh waves; reflection and refraction of elastic waves; vibrations of rods; the Pochhammer equation; propagation of an elastic pulse along cylindrical, conical, and non-circular bars; ultrasonic measurements; and other sub-topics.
The author, who has taught applied physics on the college level for many years, gives a concise account of the classical theory necessary to an understanding of the subject, considers how this theory has been extended to solids which are not perfectly elastic, and koldky summarizes the important experimental work of recent years.
The purpose of this paper is to review recent experimental and theoretical advances in the propagation of deformation waves of arbitrary shape through strss and anelastic solids, and also to attempt to outline the problems on which present efforts are being directed and to predict probable lines of future development.
This book ,olsky the most readable survey of the theoretical core of current knowledge of the subject and, unlike most other studies in the field, it is fully correlated with experimental material.