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 Logan, Daryl L., author.
 Sixth edition.  Boston, MA : Cengage Learning, [2017]
 Description
 Book — xviii, 955 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustration (some color) ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Introduction
 Introduction to the stiffness (displacement) method
 Development of truss equations
 Development of beam equations
 Frame and grid equations
 Development of the plane stress and plane strain stiffness equations
 Practical considerations in modeling; interpreting results; and examples of plane stress/strain analysis
 Development of the linearstrain triangle equations
 Axisymmetric elements
 Isoparametric formulation
 Threedimensional stress analysis
 Plate bending element
 Heat transfer and mass transport
 Fluid flow in porous media and through hydraulic networks; and electrical networks and electrostatics
 Thermal stress
 Structural dynamics and timedependent heat transfer.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781305635111 20160928
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TA347 .F5 L64 2017  Unknown 
 Reddy, J. N. (Junuthula Narasimha), 1945 author.
 Second edition.  Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2015.
 Description
 Book — xxxi, 687 pages : ill. (black and white) ; 25 cm
 Summary

 1. General Introduction and Mathematical Preliminaries
 2. Elements of Nonlinear Continuum Mechanics
 3. The Finite Element Method: A Review
 4. OneDimensional Problems Involving a Single Variable
 5. Nonlinear Bending of Straight Beams
 6. TwoDimensional Problems Involving a Single Variable
 7. Nonlinear Bending of Elastic Plates
 8. Nonlinear Bending of Elastic Shells
 9. Finite Element Formulations of Solid Continua
 10. WeakForm Finite Element Models of Flows of Viscous Incompressible Fluids
 11. LeastSquares Finite Element Models of Flows of Viscous Incompressible Fluids
 Appendix 1: Solution Procedures for Linear Equations
 Appendix 2: Solution Procedures for Nonlinear Equations.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780199641758 20160618
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QC20.7 .F56 R43 2015  Unknown 
 Finite element analysis of composite materials
 Barbero, Ever J.
 Second edition.  Boca Raton : CRC Press, 2014.
 Description
 Book — xxxi, 334 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Mechanics of Orthotropic Materials Material Coordinate System Displacements Strain Stress Contracted Notation Equilibrium and Virtual Work Boundary Conditions Continuity Conditions Compatibility Coordinate Transformations Transformation of Constitutive Equations 3D Constitutive Equations Engineering Constants From 3D to Plane Stress Equations Apparent Laminate Properties Suggested Problems References Introduction to Finite Element Analysis Basic FEM Procedure General FEM Procedure FE Analysis with CAE Systems Suggested Problems References Elasticity and Strength of Laminates Kinematics of Shells FE Analysis of Laminates Failure Criteria Suggested Problems References Buckling Bifurcation Methods Continuation Methods Suggested Problems References Free Edge Stresses Poisson's Mismatch Coefficient of Mutual Influence Suggested Problems References Computational Micromechanics Analytical Homogenization Numerical Homogenization LocalGlobal Analysis Laminated RVE Suggested Problems References Viscoelasticity Viscoelastic Models Boltzmann Superposition Correspondence Principle Frequency Domain Spectrum Representation Micromechanics of Viscoelastic Composites MacroMechanics of Viscoelastic Composites FEA of Viscoelastic Composites Suggested Problems References Continuum Damage Mechanics OneDimensional Damage Mechanics MultiDimensional Damage and Effective Spaces Thermodynamics Formulation Kinetic Law in ThreeDimensional Space Damage and Plasticity Suggested Problems References Discrete Damage Mechanics Theoretical Formulation Numerical Implementation Model Identification Laminate Damage References Bibliography Delaminations TwoDimensional Delamination Delamination in Composite Plates Suggested Problems References Appendices ANSYS BMI3 References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781466516892 20160612
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TA418.9 .C6 B368 2014  Unknown 
 Jin, JianMing, 1962 author.
 Third edition.  Hoboken, New Jersey : Wiley, [2014]
 Description
 Book — xxix, 846 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
 Summary

 Preface xix Preface to the First Edition xxiii Preface to the Second Edition xxvii
 1 Basic Electromagnetic Theory
 1 1.1 Brief Review of Vector Analysis
 2 1.2 Maxwell's Equations
 4 1.3 Scalar and Vector Potentials
 6 1.4 Wave Equations
 7 1.5 Boundary Conditions
 8 1.6 Radiation Conditions
 11 1.7 Fields in an Infinite Homogeneous Medium
 11 1.8 Huygen's Principle
 13 1.9 Radar Cross Sections
 14 1.10 Summary
 15
 2 Introduction to the Finite Element Method
 17 2.1 Classical Methods for BoundaryValue Problems
 17 2.2 Simple Example
 21 2.3 Basic Steps of the Finite Element Method
 27 2.4 Alternative Presentation of the Finite Element Formulation
 34 2.5 Summary
 36
 3 OneDimensional Finite Element Analysis
 39 3.1 BoundaryValue Problem
 39 3.2 Variational Formulation
 40 3.3 Finite Element Analysis
 42 3.4 PlaneWave Reflection by a MetalBacked Dielectric Slab
 53 3.5 Scattering by a Smooth, Convex Impedance Cylinder
 59 3.6 HigherOrder Elements
 62 3.7 Summary
 74
 4 TwoDimensional Finite Element Analysis
 77 4.1 BoundaryValue Problem
 77 4.2 Variational Formulation
 79 4.3 Finite Element Analysis
 81 4.4 Application to Electrostatic Problems
 98 4.5 Application to Magnetostatic Problems
 103 4.6 Application to Quasistatic Problems: Analysis of Multiconductor Transmission Lines
 105 4.7 Application to TimeHarmonic Problems
 109 4.8 HigherOrder Elements
 128 4.9 Isoparametric Elements
 144 4.10 Summary
 149
 5 ThreeDimensional Finite Element Analysis
 151 5.1 BoundaryValue Problem
 151 5.2 Variational Formulation
 152 5.3 Finite Element Analysis
 153 5.4 HigherOrder Elements
 160 5.5 Isoparametric Elements
 162 5.6 Application to Electrostatic Problems
 168 5.7 Application to Magnetostatic Problems
 169 5.8 Application to TimeHarmonic Field Problems
 176 5.9 Summary
 188
 6 Variational Principles for Electromagnetics
 191 6.1 Standard Variational Principle
 192 6.2 Modified Variational Principle
 197 6.3 Generalized Variational Principle
 201 6.4 Variational Principle for Anisotrpic Medium
 203 6.5 Variational Principle for Resistive Sheets
 207 6.6 Concluding Remarks
 209
 7 Eigenvalue Problems: Waveguides and Cavities
 211 7.1 Scalar Formulations for Closed Waveguides
 212 7.2 Vector Formulations for Closed Waveguides
 225 7.3 Open Waveguides
 235 7.4 ThreeDimensional Cavities
 238 7.5 Summary
 239
 8 Vector Finite Elements
 243 8.1 TwoDimensional Edge Elements
 244 8.2 Waveguide Problem Revisited
 256 8.3 ThreeDimensional Edge Elements
 259 8.4 Cavity Problem Revisited
 270 8.5 Waveguide Discontinuities
 274 8.6 HigherOrder Interpolatory Vector Elements
 278 8.7 HigherOrder Hierarchical Vector Elements
 293 8.8 Computational Issues
 305 8.9 Summary
 309
 9 Absorbing Boundary Conditions
 315 9.1 TwoDimensional Absorbing Boundary Conditions
 316 9.2 ThreeDimensional Absorbing Boundary Conditions
 323 9.3 Scattering Analysis Using Absorbing Boundary Conditons
 328 9.4 Adaptive Absorbing Boundary Conditons
 339 9.5 Fictitious Absorbers
 348 9.6 Perfectly Matched Layers
 350 9.7 Application of PML to BodyofRevolutions Problems
 368 9.8 Summary
 371
 10 Finite ElementBoundary Integral Methods
 379 10.1 Scattering by TwoDimensional CavityBacked Apertures
 381 10.2 Scattering by TwoDimensional Cylindrical Structures
 399 10.3 Scattering by ThreeDimensional CavityBacked Apertures
 411 10.4 Radiation by Microstrip Patch Antennas in a Cavity
 425 10.5 Scattering by General ThreeDimensional Bodies
 430 10.6 Solution of the Finite ElementBoundary Integral System
 436 10.7 Symmetric Finite ElementBoundary Integral Formulations
 447 10.8 Summary
 462
 11 Finite ElementEigenfunction Expansion Methods
 469 11.1 Waveguide Port Boundary Conditions
 470 11.2 OpenRegion Scattering
 487 11.3 Coupled Basis Functions: The Unimoment Method
 494 11.4 Finite ElementExtended Boundary Condition Method
 502 11.5 Summary
 509
 12 Finite Element Analysis in the Time Domain
 513 12.1 Finite Element Formulation and Temporal Excitation
 514 12.2 TimeDomain Discretization
 518 12.3 Stability Analysis
 523 12.4 Modeling of Dispersive Media
 529 12.5 Truncation via Absorbing Boundary Conditions
 538 12.6 Truncation via Perfectly Matched Layers
 541 12.7 Truncation via Boundary Integral Equations
 551 12.8 TimeDomain Wqaveguide Port Boundary Conditions
 562 12.9 Hybrid FieldCircuit Analysis
 569 12.10 DualField Domain Decomposition and ElementLevel Methods
 587 12.11 Discontinuous Galerkin TimeDomain Methods
 605 12.12 Summary
 625
 13 Finite Element Analysis of Periodic Structures
 637 13.1 Finite Element Formulation for a Unit Cell
 638 13.2 Scattering by OneDimensional Periodic Structures: FrequencyDomain Analysis
 651 13.3 Scattering by OneDimensional Periodic Structures: TimeDomain Analysis
 656 13.4 Scattering by TwoDimensional Periodic Structures: FrequencyDomain Analysis
 663 13.5 Scattering by TwoDimensonal Periodic Structures: TimeDomain Analysis
 670 13.6 Analysis of Angular Periodic Strctures
 678 13.7 Summary
 682
 14 Domain Decompsition for LargeScale Analysis
 687 14.1 Schwarz Methods
 688 14.2 Schur Complement Methods
 693 14.3 FETIDP Method for LowFrequency Problems
 705 14.4 FETIDP Method for HighFrequency Problems
 728 14.5 Noncomformal FETIDP Method Based on Cement Elements
 743 14.6 Application of SecondOrder Transmission Conditions
 753 14.7 Summary
 760
 15 Solution of Finite Element Equations
 767 15.1 Decomposition Methods
 769 15.2 Conjugate Gradient Methods
 778 15.3 Solution of Eigenvalue Problems
 791 15.4 Fast FrequencySweep Computation
 797 15.5 Summary
 803 Appendix A: Basic Vector Identities and Integral Theorems
 809 Appendix B: The Ritz Procedure for ComplexValued Problems
 813 Appendix C: Green's Functions
 817 Appendix D: Singular Integral Evaluation
 825 Appendix E: Some Special Functions
 829 Index 837.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781118571361 20160616
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TK7872 .M25 J56 2014  Unknown 
 Barbero, Ever J.
 Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, [2013]
 Description
 Book — xxix, 413 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Mechanics of Orthotropic Materials Lamina Coordinate System Displacements Strain Stress Contracted Notation Equilibrium and Virtual Work Boundary Conditions Continuity Conditions Compatibility Coordinate Transformations Transformation of Constitutive Equations 3D Constitutive Equations Engineering Constants From 3D to Plane Stress Equations Apparent Laminate Properties
 Introduction to Finite Element Analysis Basic FEM Procedure General Finite Element Procedure Solid Modeling, Analysis, and Visualization
 Elasticity and Strength of Laminates Kinematic of Shells Finite Element Analysis of Laminates Failure Criteria Predefined Fields
 Buckling Eigenvalue Buckling Analysis Continuation Methods
 Free Edge Stresses Poisson's Mismatch Coefficient of Mutual Influence
 Computational Micromechanics Analytical Homogenization Numerical Homogenization LocalGlobal Analysis Laminated RVE
 Viscoelasticity Viscoelastic Models Boltzmann Superposition Correspondence Principle Frequency Domain Spectrum Representation Micromechanics of Viscoelastic Composites Macromechanics of Viscoelastic Composites FEA of Viscoelastic Composites
 Continuum Damage Mechanics OneDimensional Damage Mechanics Multidimensional Damage and Effective Spaces Thermodynamics Formulation Kinetic Law in ThreeDimensional Space Damage and Plasticity
 Discrete Damage Mechanics Overview Approximations Lamina Constitutive Equation Displacement Field Degraded Laminate Stiffness and CTE Degraded Lamina Stiffness Fracture Energy Solution Algorithm
 Delaminations Cohesive Zone Method Virtual Crack Closure Technique
 Appendix A: Tensor Algebra Appendix B: SecondOrder Diagonal Damage Models Appendix C: Software Used
 Index
 Problems appear at the end of each chapter.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781466516618 20160616
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TA418.9 .C6 B3685 2013  Unknown 
 Logan, Daryl L.
 5th ed.  Stamford, CT : Cencage Learning, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 954 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm.
 Online
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TA347 .F5 L64 2012  Unknown 
 Chandrupatla, Tirupathi R., 1944
 4th ed.  Upper Saddle River,NJ : Pearson, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 496 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 PREFACE XIII ABOUT THE AUTHOR XVI
 1 FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS
 1 1.1 Introduction
 1 1.2 Historical Background
 1 1.3 Outline of Presentation
 2 1.4 Stresses and Equilibrium
 2 1.5 Boundary Conditions
 4 1.6 StrainDisplacement Relations
 5 1.7 StressStrain Relations
 6 Special Cases,
 7 1.8 Temperature Effects
 8 1.9 Potential Energy and Equilibrium: The RayleighRitz Method
 9 Potential Energy ss ,
 9 RayleighRitz Method,
 12 1.10 Galerkin's Method
 14 1.11 Saint Venant's Principle
 18 1.12 Von Mises Stress
 19 1.13 Principle of Superposition
 19 1.14 Computer Programs
 20 1.15 Conclusion
 20 Historical References
 20 Problems
 21
 2 MATRIX ALGEBRA AND GAUSSIAN ELIMINATION
 28 2.1 Matrix Algebra
 28 Row and Column Vectors,
 29 Addition and Subtraction,
 29 Multiplication by a Scalar,
 29 Matrix Multiplication,
 29 Transposition,
 30 Differentiation and Integration,
 30 Square Matrix,
 31 Diagonal Matrix,
 31 Identity Matrix,
 31 Symmetric Matrix,
 32 Upper Triangular Matrix,
 32 Determinant of a Matrix,
 32 Matrix Inversion,
 32 Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors,
 33 Positive Definite Matrix,
 35 Cholesky Decomposition,
 35 2.2 Gaussian Elimination
 35 General Algorithm for Gaussian Elimination,
 37 Symmetric Matrix,
 40 Symmetric Banded Matrices,
 40 Solution with Multiple Right Sides,
 40 Gaussian Elimination with Column Reduction,
 42 Skyline Solution,
 44 Frontal Solution,
 45 2.3 Conjugate Gradient Method for Equation Solving
 45 Conjugate Gradient Algorithm,
 46 Input Data/Output
 46 Problems
 47 Program Listings,
 49
 3 ONEDIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS
 51 3.1 Introduction
 51 3.2 Finite Element Modeling
 52 Element Division,
 52 Numbering Scheme,
 53 3.3 Shape Functions and Local Coordinates
 55 3.4 The PotentialEnergy Approach
 59 Element Stiffness Matrix,
 60 Force Terms,
 62 3.5 The Galerkin Approach
 64 Element Stiffness,
 64 Force Terms,
 65 3.6 Assembly of the Global Stiffness Matrix and Load Vector
 66 3.7 Properties of K
 69 3.8 The Finite Element Equations: Treatment of Boundary Conditions
 70 Types of Boundary Conditions,
 70 Elimination Approach,
 71 Penalty Approach,
 76 Multipoint Constraints,
 82 3.9 Quadratic Shape Functions
 85 3.10 Temperature Effects
 92 3.11 Problem Modeling and Boundary Conditions
 96 Problem in Equilibrium,
 96 Symmetry,
 97 Two Elements with Same End Displacements,
 97 Problem with a Closing Gap,
 98 Input Data/Output,
 98 Problems
 99 Program Listing,
 111
 4 TRUSSES
 117 4.1 Introduction
 117 4.2 Plane Trusses
 118 Local and Global Coordinate Systems,
 118 Formulas for Calculating / and m,
 119 Element Stiffness Matrix,
 120 Stress Calculations,
 121 Temperature Effects,
 126 4.3 ThreeDimensional Trusses
 129 4.4 Assembly of Global Stiffness Matrix for the Banded and Skyline Solutions
 131 Assembly for Banded Solution,
 131 Skyline Assembly ,
 132 4.5 Problem Modeling and Boundary Conditions
 134 Inclined Support in Two Dimensions,
 134 Inclined Support in Three DimensionsLine Constraint,
 134 Inclined Support in Three DimensionsPlane Constraint,
 135 Symmetry and Antisymmetry ,
 136 Input Data/Output,
 138 Problems
 139 Program Listing,
 147
 5 BEAMS AND FRAMES
 150 5.1 Introduction
 150 PotentialEnergy Approach,
 151 Galerkin Approach,
 152 5.2 Finite Element Formulation
 153 Element StiffnessDirect Approach,
 157 5.3 Load Vector
 158 5.4 Boundary Considerations
 159 5.5 Shear Force and Bending Moment
 160 5.6 Beams on Elastic Supports
 162 5.7 Plane Frames
 163 5.8 ThreeDimensional Frames
 169 5.9 Problem Modeling and Boundary Conditions
 173 5.10 Some Comments
 174 Input Data/Output,
 174 Problems
 176 Program Listings,
 183
 6 TWODIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS USING CONSTANT STRAIN TRIANGLES
 188 6.1 Introduction
 188 6.2 Finite Element Modeling
 189 6.3 Constant Strain Triangle (CST)
 191 Isoparametric Representation,
 192 PotentialEnergy Approach,
 198 Element Stiffness,
 198 Force Terms,
 199 Integration Formula on a Triangle,
 206 Galerkin Approach,
 206 Stress Calculations,
 208 Temperature Effects,
 210 6.4 Problem Modeling and Boundary Conditions
 212 Some General Comments on Dividing into Elements,
 215 6.5 Patch Test and Convergence
 215 Patch Test,
 215 6.6 Orthotropic Materials
 216 Temperature Effects,
 220 Input Data/Output,
 222 Problems
 225 Program Listing,
 238
 7 AXISYMMETRIC SOLIDS SUBJECTED TO AXISYMMETRIC LOADING
 242 7.1 Introduction
 242 7.2 Axisymmetric Formulation
 243 7.3 Finite Element Modeling: Triangular Element
 245 PotentialEnergy Approach,
 248 Body Force Term,
 249 Rotating Flywheel,
 249 Surface Traction,
 250 Galerkin Approach,
 252 Stress Calculations,
 255 Temperature Effects,
 256 7.4 Problem Modeling and Boundary Conditions
 256 Cylinder Subjected to Internal Pressure,
 256 Infinite Cylinder,
 257 Press Fit on a Rigid Shaft,
 257 Press Fit on an Elastic Shaft,
 258 Belleville Spring,
 259 Thermal Stress Problem,
 260 Input Data/Output,
 262 Problems
 263 Program Listing,
 271
 8 TWODIMENSIONAL ISOPARAMETRIC ELEMENTS AND NUMERICAL INTEGRATION
 273 8.1 Introduction
 273 8.2 The FourNode Quadrilateral
 273 Shape Functions,
 273 Element Stiffness Matrix,
 276 Element Force Vectors,
 279 8.3 Numerical Integration
 279 TwoDimensional Integrals,
 283 Stiffness Integration,
 283 Stress Calculations,
 284 8.4 Higher Order Elements
 286 NineNode Quadrilateral,
 287 EightNode Quadrilateral,
 289 SixNode Triangle,
 290 Integration on a TriangleSymmetric Points,
 291 Integration on a TriangleDegenerate Quadrilateral,
 292 8.5 FourNode Quadrilateral for Axisymmetric Problems
 294 8.6 Conjugate Gradient Implementation of the Quadrilateral Element
 295 8.7 Concluding Remarks and Convergence
 295 8.8 References for Convergence
 297 Input Data/Output,
 298 Problems
 300 Program Listings,
 308
 9 THREEDIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS IN STRESS ANALYSIS
 312 9.1 Introduction
 312 9.2 Finite Element Formulation
 313 Element Stiffness,
 316 Force Terms,
 317 9.3 Stress Calculations
 317 9.4 Mesh Preparation
 318 9.5 Hexahedral Elements and Higher Order Elements
 322 9.6 Problem Modeling
 324 9.7 Frontal Method for Finite Element Matrices
 326 Connectivity and Prefront Routine,
 327 Element Assembly and Consideration of Specified dof,
 328 Elimination of Completed dof,
 328 Backsubstitution,
 329 Consideration of Multipoint Constraints,
 329 Input Data/Output,
 330 Problems
 332 Program Listings,
 336
 10 SCALAR FIELD PROBLEMS
 345 10.1 Introduction
 345 10.2 Steady State Heat Transfer
 346 OneDimensional Heat Conduction,
 347 OneDimensional Heat Transfer in Thin Fins,
 355 TwoDimensional SteadyState Heat Conduction,
 359 TwoDimensional Fins,
 369 Preprocessing for Program Heat2D,
 370 10.3 Torsion
 370 Triangular Element,
 372 Galerkin Approach,
 373 10.4 Potential Flow, Seepage, Electric and Magnetic Fields, and Fluid Flow in Ducts
 376 Potential Flow,
 376 Seepage,
 378 Electrical and Magnetic Field Problems,
 379 Fluid Flow in Ducts,
 381 Acoustics,
 383 Boundary Conditions,
 384 OneDimensional Acoustics,
 384 OneDimensional Axial Vibrations,
 386 TwoDimensional Acoustics,
 388 10.5 Conclusion
 389 Input Data/Output,
 389 Problems
 391 Program Listings,
 402
 11 DYNAMIC CONSIDERATIONS
 408 11.1 Introduction
 408 11.2 Formulation
 408 Solid Body with Distributed Mass,
 409 11.3 Element Mass Matrices
 411 11.4 Evaluation of Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors
 416 Properties of Eigenvectors,
 417 EigenvalueEigenvector Evaluation,
 417 Inverse Iteration Method ,
 420 Generalized Jacobi Method,
 423 Tridiagonalization and Implicit Shift Approach,
 427 Bringing Generalized Problem to Standard Form,
 427 Tridiagonalization,
 428 Implicit Symmetric QR Step with Wilkinson Shift for Diagonalization,
 431 11.5 Interfacing with Previous Finite Element Programs and a Program for Determining Critical Speeds of Shafts
 432 11.6 Guyan Reduction
 433 11.7 Rigid Body Modes
 436 11.8 Conclusion
 438 Input Data/Output,
 438 Problems
 440 Program Listings,
 446
 12 PREPROCESSING AND POSTPROCESSING
 453 12.1 Introduction
 453 12.2 Mesh Generation
 453 Region and Block Representation,
 453 Block Corner Nodes, Sides, and Subdivisions,
 454 12.3 Postprocessing
 461 Deformed Configuration and Mode Shape,
 461 Contour Plotting,
 462 Nodal Values from Known Constant Element Values for a Triangle,
 463 LeastSquares Fit for a FourNoded Quadrilateral,
 465 12.4 Conclusion
 466 Input Data/Output,
 467 Problems
 468 Program Listings,
 470
 APPENDIX 483 BIBLIOGRAPHY
 486 ANSWERS TO SELECTED PROBLEMS
 490 INDEX 492.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780132162746 20160607
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TA347 .F5 C463 2012  Unknown 
 Weinheim, Germany : WileyVCH, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 431 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Introduction Cellular materials Damage: Lamaitre model Damage: GTN model Multiscale: concrete Multiscale Multiscale: finite plasticity Functionally graded materials Metal powder Multiscale: texture evolution Multiscale: masonry.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783527324798 20160604
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 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
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TA404.23 .A37 2011  Unknown 
9. The finite element method in engineering [2011]
 Rao, Singiresu S., 1944
 5th ed.  Amsterdam ; Boston, MA : ButterworthHeinemann, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xv, 710 p. : ill ; 29 cm.
 Summary

Finite Element Analysis is an analytical engineering tool originated by the Aerospace and nuclear power industries to find usable, approximate solutions to problems with many complex variables. It is an extension of derivative and integral calculus, and uses very large matrix arrays and mesh diagrams to calculate stress points, movement of loads and forces, and other basic physical behaviors. Rao provides a thorough grounding of the mathematical principles for setting up finite element solutions in civil, mechanical, and aerospace engineering applications. The new edition includes examples using modern computer tools such as Matlab, Ansys, Nastran, and Abaqus. Professional engineers will benefit from the introduction to the many useful applications of finite element analysis, and will gain a better understanding of its limitations and special uses. New to this edition: examples and applications in Matlab, Ansys, and Abaqus; structured problem solving approach in all worked examples; new discussions throughout, including the direct method of deriving finite element equations, use of strong and weak form formulations, complete treatment of dynamic analysis, and detailed analysis of heat transfer problems; more examples and exercises; and, all figures revised and redrawn for clarity.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781856176613 20160608
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TA347 .F5 R36 2011  Unknown 
 Nassehi, Vahid.
 London : Imperial College Press ; Singapore ; Hackensack, NJ : Distributed by World Scientific Pub. Co., c2011.
 Description
 Book — xiii, 250 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Online
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TA347 .F5 N36 2011  Unknown 
 Petyt, M.
 2nd ed.  Cambridge [England] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2010.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 500 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 1. Formulation of the equations of motion
 2. Element energy functions
 3. Introduction to the finite element displacement method
 4. Inplane vibration of plates
 5. Vibration of solids
 6. Flexural vibration of plates
 7. Vibration of stiffened plates and folded plate structures
 8. Vibration of shells
 9. Vibration of laminated plates and shells
 10. Hierarchical finite element method
 11. Analysis of free vibration
 12. Forced response
 13. Forced response II
 14. Computer analysis technique.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521191609 20160605
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TA356 .P47 2010  Unknown 
 Mécanique des structures. English
 Berlioz, Alain.
 London : ISTE ; Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2010.
 Description
 Book — xii, 316 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

Today the fundamentals of solid mechanics may be explained by numerical experiments using the finite element method. The explanation is detailed in this book using many examples. After a short review of how the finite element method works, Chapter 2 develops some key points of solid mechanics. Chapter 3 focuses on stress concentrations and stress singularities. Chapter 4 is devoted to plate modeling. Chapter 5 provides a short presentation of the dynamics of structures with a particular focus on the modal method, the influence of local defaults on the modal response is also analyzed. Commercial software (Ansys) is used to study the examples.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781848211919 20160603
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TA347 .F5 B46713 2010  Unknown 
13. Easy finite element method : with software [2009]
 Dechaumphai, Pramote.
 Oxford : Alpha Science International, c2009.
 Description
 Book — 361 p. : col. ill. ; 27 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Online
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TA347 .F5 D43 2009  Unknown 
 Przemieniecki, J. S.
 Reston, VA : American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, c2009.
 Description
 Book — xv, 136 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Online
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TA347 .F5 P783 2009  Unknown 
 Qin, QingHua.
 Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, c2009.
 Description
 Book — 450 p. : ill. ; 25 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 Introduction to Trefftz Finite Element Method Historical background Trefftz FE procedure Variational principles Concept of the Tcomplete solution Comparison of Trefftz FEM and conventional FEM Comparison of Telements with boundary elements Foundation of MATLAB Programming Introduction Basic data types in MATLAB Matrix manipulations Control structures Mfile functions I/O file manipulation Vectorization programming with MATLAB Common builtin MATLAB functions C Programming Data types, variable declaration, and operators Control structures Advanced array and pointer action Functions and parameter transfer File manipulation Create and execute C codes in visual C++ platform Common library functions and related head files Commonly Used Subroutines Introduction Input and output Numerical integration over element edges Shape functions along element edge Assembly of elements Introduction of essential boundary conditions Solution of global stiffness equation Potential Problems Introduction Basic equations of potential problems Trefftz FE formulation Tcomplete functions Computation of H and G matrix Computation of equivalent nodal load Program structure for HT FEM MATLAB programming for potential problems C computer programming Numerical examples Plane Stress/Strain Problems Introduction Linear theory of elasticity Trefftz FE formulation Tcomplete functions Computation of H and G matrix Evaluation of equivalent nodal loads MATLAB functions for plane elastic problems C computer programming Numerical examples Treatment of Inhomogeneous Terms Using RBF Approximation Introduction Radial basis functions (RBFs) Nonhomogeneous problems Solution procedure of HT FEM for nonhomogeneous problems Particular solutions in terms of RBFs Modification of the program structure MATLAB functions for particular solutions C programming Numerical examples Special Purpose TElements Introduction Basic concept of special Trefftz functions Special purpose elements for potential problems Special purpose elements for linear elastic problems Programming implementation MATLAB functions for special Telements C programming for special Telements Test examples Advanced Topics for Further Programming Development Introduction Construction of Trefftz elements Dimensionless transformation Nodal stress evaluationsmooth techniques Generating intraelement points for outputting field results Sparse matrix generation and solving procedure An alternative formulation to HT FEM Appendix A: Format of Input Data Appendix B: Glossary of Variables Appendix C: Glossary of Subroutines Appendix D: Plane Displacement and Stress Transformations
 Index References appear at the end of each chapter.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781420072754 20160528
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TA347 .F5 Q248 2009  Unknown 
 Pelosi, Giuseppe.
 2nd ed.  Boston : Artech House, c2009.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 289 p. : ill. ; 27 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.).
 Summary

 Two Dimensions
 Getting Started: Shielded Microstrip Lines. Tools. Microwave Guiding Structures: Characterization. Microwave Guiding Structures: Devices and Circuits. Scattering and Antennas: Hybrid Methods. Scattering and Antennas: Absorbing Boundary Conditions. Three Dimensions  Finite Elements in 3D. Resonant Cavities. Waveguide Devices.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781596933453 20160528
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

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QC661 .P43 2009  Unknown 
17. Applied computational fluid dynamics techniques : an introduction based on finite element methods [2008]
 Löhner, Rainald.
 2nd ed.  Chichester, West Sussex, England ; Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, c2008.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 519 p. : ill. ; 26 cm. Video: Applied CFD techniques.
 Summary

 FOREWORD TO THE SECOND EDITION.ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS.1 INTRODUCTION AND GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS.1.1 The CFD code.1.2 Porting research codes to an industrial context.1.3 Scope of the book.2 DATA STRUCTURES AND ALGORITHMS.2.1 Representation of a grid.2.2 Derived data structures for static data.2.3 Derived data structures for dynamic data.2.4 Sorting and searching.2.5 Proximity ins pace.2.6 Nearestneighbours and graphs.2.7 Distance to surface.3 GRID GENERATION.3.1 Description of the domain to be gridded.3.2 Variation of element size and shape.3.3 Element type.3.4 Automatic grid generation methods.3.5 Other grid generation methods.3.6 The advancing front technique.3.7 Delaunay triangulation.3.8 Grid improvement.3.9 Optimal spacefilling tetrahedra.3.10 Grids with uniform cores.3.11 Volumetosurface meshing.3.12 NavierStokes gridding techniques.3.13 Filling space with points/arbitrary objects.3.14 Applications.4 APPROXIMATION THEORY.4.1 The basic problem.4.2 Choice of trial functions.4.3 General properties of shape functions.4.4 Weighted residual methods with local functions.4.5 Accuracy and effort.4.6 Grid estimates.5 APPROXIMATION OF OPERATORS.5.1 Taxonomy of methods.5.2 The Poisson operator.5.3 Recovery of derivatives.6 DISCRETIZATION IN TIME.6.1 Explicit schemes.6.2 Implicit schemes.6.3 Awordof caution.7 SOLUTION OF LARGE SYSTEMS OF EQUATIONS.7.1 Direct solvers.7.2 Iterative solvers.7.3 Multigrid methods.8 SIMPLE EULER/NAVIERSTOKES SOLVERS.8.1 Galerkin approximation.8.2 LaxWendroff (TaylorGalerkin).8.3 Solving for the consistent mass matrix.8.4 Artificial viscosities.8.5 Boundary conditions.8.6 Viscous fluxes.9 FLUXCORRECTED TRANSPORT SCHEMES.9.1 The FCT Concept.9.2 Algorithmic implementation.9.3 Steepening.9.4 FCT for TaylorGalerkin schemes.9.5 Iterative limiting.9.6 Limiting for systems of equations.9.7 Examples.9.8 Summary.10 EDGEBASED COMPRESSIBLE FLOWSOLVERS.10.1 The Laplacian operator.10.2 First derivatives: first form.10.3 First derivatives: second form.10.4 Edgebased schemes for advectiondominated PDEs.11 INCOMPRESSIBLE FLOWSOLVERS.11.1 The advection operator.11.2 The divergence operator.11.3 Artificial compressibility.11.4 Temporal discretization:projection schemes.11.5 Temporal discretization: implicit schemes.11.6 Temporal discretization of higher order.11.7 Acceleration to the steady state.11.8 Projective prediction of pressure increments.11.9 Examples.12 MESH MOVEMENT.12.1 The ALE frame of reference.12.2 Geometric conservation law.12.3 Mesh movement algorithms.12.4 Region of moving elements.12.5 PDEbased distance functions.12.6 Penalization of deformed elements.12.7 Special movement techniques for RANS grids.12.8 Rotating parts/domains.12.9 Applications.13 INTERPOLATION.13.1 Basic interpolation algorithm.13.2 Fastest 1timealgorithm:brute force.13.3 Fastest Ntime algorithm: octree search.13.4 Fastest known vicinity algorithm: neighbourtoneighbour.13.5 Fastest gridtogrid algorithm: advancingfront vicinity.13.6 Conservative interpolation.13.7 Surfacegridtosurfacegrid interpolation.13.8 Particlegrid interpolation.14 ADAPTIVE MESH REFINEMENT.14.1 Optimalmesh criteria.14.2 Error indicators/estimators.14.3 Refinement strategies.14.4 Tutorial: hrefinement with tetrahedra.14.5 Examples.15 EFFICIENT USE OF COMPUTER HARDWARE.15.1 Reduction of cachemisses.15.2 Vector machines.15.3 Parallel machines: general considerations.15.4 Sharedmemory parallel machines.15.5 SIMD machines.15.6 MIMD machines.15.7 The effect of Moore's law on parallel computing.16 SPACEMARCHING AND DEACTIVATION.16.1 Spacemarching.16.2 Deactivation.17 OVERLAPPING GRIDS.17.1 Interpolation criteria.17.2 External boundaries and domains.17.3 Interpolation: initialization.17.4 Treatment of domains that are partially outside.17.5 Removal of inactive regions.17.6 Incremental interpolation.17.7 Changes to the flow solver.17.8 Examples.18 EMBEDDED AND IMMERSED GRID TECHNIQUES.18.1 Kinetic treatment of embedded or immersed objects.18.2 Kinematic treatment of embedded surfaces.18.3 Deactivation of interior regions.18.4 Extrapolation of the solution.18.5 Adaptive mesh refinement.18.6 Load/flux transfer.18.7 Treatment of gaps or cracks.18.8 Direct link to particles.18.9 Examples.19 TREATMENT OF FREE SURFACES.19.1 Interface fitting methods.19.2 Interface capturing methods.20 OPTIMAL SHAPE AND PROCESS DESIGN.20.1 The general optimization problem.20.2 Optimization techniques.20.3 Adjoint solvers.20.4 Geometric constraints.20.5 Approximate gradients.20.6 Multipoint optimization.20.7 Representation of surface changes.20.8 Hierarchical design procedures.20.9 Topological optimization via porosities.20.10 Examples.References.Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470519073 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA357 .L592 2008  Unknown 
 Mohammadi, S. (Soheil)
 Oxford ; Malden, MA : Blackwell Pub., 2008.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 261 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Dedication.Preface .Nomenclature .
 Chapter 1 Introduction.1.1 ANALYSIS OF STRUCTURES.1.2 ANALYSIS OF DISCONTINUITIES.1.3 FRACTURE MECHANICS.1.4 CRACK MODELLING.1.4.1 Local and nonlocal models.1.4.2 Smeared crack model.1.4.3 Discrete interelement crack.1.4.4 Discrete cracked element.1.4.5 Singular elements.1.4.6 Enriched elements.1.5 ALTERNATIVE TECHNIQUES.1.6 A REVIEW OF XFEM APPLICATIONS.1.6.1 General aspects of XFEM.1.6.2 Localisation and fracture.1.6.3 Composites.1.6.4 Contact.1.6.5 Dynamics.1.6.6 Large deformation/shells.1.6.7 Multiscale.1.6.8 Multiphase/solidification.1.7 SCOPE OF THE BOOK.
 Chapter 2 Fracture Mechanics, a Review.2.1 INTRODUCTION.2.2 BASICS OF ELASTICITY.2.2.1 Stressstrain relations.2.2.2 Airy stress function.2.2.3 Complex stress functions.2.3 BASICS OF LEFM.2.3.1 Fracture mechanics.2.3.2 Circular hole.2.3.3 Elliptical hole.2.3.4 Westergaard analysis of a sharp crack.2.4 STRESS INTENSITY FACTOR, K .2.4.1 Definition of the stress intensity factor.2.4.2 Examples of stress intensity factors for LEFM.2.4.3 Griffith theories of strength and energy.2.4.4 Brittle material.2.4.5 Quasibrittle material.2.4.6 Crack stability.2.4.7 Fixed grip versus fixed load.2.4.8 Mixed mode crack propagation.2.5 SOLUTION PROCEDURES FOR K AND G .2.5.1 Displacement extrapolation/correlation method.2.5.2 Mode I energy release rate.2.5.3 Mode I stiffness derivative/virtual crack model.2.5.4 Two virtual crack extensions for mixed mode cases.2.5.5 Single virtual crack extension based on displacement decomposition.2.5.6 Quarter point singular elements.2.6 ELASTOPLASTIC FRACTURE MECHANICS (EPFM).2.6.1 Plastic zone.2.6.2 Crack tip opening displacements (CTOD).2.6.3 J integral.2.6.4 Plastic crack tip fields.2.6.5 Generalisation of J .2.7 NUMERICAL METHODS BASED ON THE J INTEGRAL.2.7.1 Nodal solution.2.7.2 General finite element solution.2.7.3 Equivalent domain integral (EDI) method.2.7.4 Interaction integral method.
 Chapter 3 Extended Finite Element Method for Isotropic Problems.3.1 INTRODUCTION.3.2 A REVIEW OF XFEM DEVELOPMENT.3.3 BASICS OF FEM.3.3.1 Isoparametric finite elements, a short review.3.3.2 Finite element solutions for fracture mechanics.3.4 PARTITION OF UNITY.3.5 ENRICHMENT.3.5.1 Intrinsic enrichment.3.5.2 Extrinsic enrichment.3.5.3 Partition of unity finite element method.3.5.4 Generalised finite element method.3.5.5 Extended finite element method.3.5.6 Hpclouds enrichment.3.5.7 Generalisation of the PU enrichment.3.5.8 Transition from standard to enriched approximation.3.6 ISOTROPIC XFEM.3.6.1 Basic XFEM approximation.3.6.2 Signed distance function.3.6.3 Modelling strong discontinuous fields.3.6.4 Modelling weak discontinuous fields.3.6.5 Plastic enrichment.3.6.6 Selection of nodes for discontinuity enrichment.3.6.7 Modelling the crack.3.7 DISCRETIZATION AND INTEGRATION.3.7.1 Governing equation.3.7.2 XFEM discretization.3.7.3 Element partitioning and numerical integration.3.7.4 Crack intersection.3.8 TRACKING MOVING BOUNDARIES.3.8.1 Level set method.3.8.2 Fast marching method.3.8.3 Ordered upwind method.3.9 NUMERICAL SIMULATIONS.3.9.1 A tensile plate with a central crack.3.9.2 Double edge cracks.3.9.3 Double internal collinear cracks.3.9.4 A central crack in an infinite plate.3.9.5 An edge crack in a finite plate.
 Chapter 4 XFEM for Orthotropic Problems.4.1 INTRODUCTION.4.2 ANISOTROPIC ELASTICITY.4.2.1 Elasticity solution.4.2.2 Anisotropic stress functions.4.2.3 Orthotropic mixed mode problems.4.2.4 Energy release rate and stress intensity factor for anisotropic.materials.4.2.5 Anisotropic singular elements.4.3 ANALYTICAL SOLUTIONS FOR NEAR CRACK TIP.4.3.1 Near crack tip displacement field (class I).4.3.2 Near crack tip displacement field (class II).4.3.3 Unified near crack tip displacement field (both classes).4.4 ANISOTROPIC XFEM.4.4.1 Governing equation.4.4.2 XFEM discretization.4.4.3 SIF calculations.4.5 NUMERICAL SIMULATIONS.4.5.1 Plate with a crack parallel to material axis of orthotropy.4.5.2 Edge crack with several orientations of the axes of orthotropy.4.5.3 Single edge notched tensile specimen with crack inclination.4.5.4 Central slanted crack.4.5.5 An inclined centre crack in a disk subjected to point loads.4.5.6 A crack between orthotropic and isotropic materials subjected to.tensile tractions.
 Chapter 5 XFEM for Cohesive Cracks.5.1 INTRODUCTION.5.2 COHESIVE CRACKS.5.2.1 Cohesive crack models.5.2.2 Numerical models for cohesive cracks.5.2.3 Crack propagation criteria.5.2.4 Snapback behaviour.5.2.5 Griffith criterion for cohesive crack.5.2.6 Cohesive crack model.5.3 XFEM FOR COHESIVE CRACKS.5.3.1 Enrichment functions.5.3.2 Governing equations.5.3.3 XFEM discretization.5.4 NUMERICAL SIMULATIONS.5.4.1 Mixed mode bending beam.5.4.2 Four point bending beam.5.4.3 Double cantilever beam.
 Chapter 6 New Frontiers.6.1 INTRODUCTION.6.2 INTERFACE CRACKS.6.2.1 Elasticity solution for isotropic bimaterial interface.6.2.2 Stability of interface cracks.6.2.3 XFEM approximation for interface cracks.6.3 CONTACT.6.3.1 Numerical models for a contact problem.6.3.2 XFEM modelling of a contact problem.6.4 DYNAMIC FRACTURE.6.4.1 Dynamic crack propagation by XFEM.6.4.2 Dynamic LEFM.6.4.3 Dynamic orthotropic LEFM.6.4.4 Basic formulation of dynamic XFEM.6.4.5 XFEM discretization.6.4.6 Time integration.6.4.7 Time finite element method.6.4.8 Time extended finite element method.6.5 MULTISCALE XFEM.6.5.1 Basic formulation.6.5.2 The zoom technique.6.5.3 Homogenisation based techniques.6.5.4 XFEM discretization.6.6 MULTIPHASE XFEM.6.6.1 Basic formulation.6.6.2 XFEM approximation.6.6.3 Twophase fluid flow.6.6.4 XFEM approximation.
 Chapter 7 XFEM Flow.7.1 INTRODUCTION.7.2 AVAILABLE OPENSOURCE XFEM.7.3. FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS.7.3.1 Defining the model.7.3.2 Creating the finite element mesh.7.3.3 Linear elastic analysis.7.3.4 Large deformation.7.3.5 Nonlinear (elastoplastic) analysis.7.3.6 Material constitutive matrix.7.4 XFEM.7.4.1 Front tracking.7.4.2 Enrichment detection.7.4.3 Enrichment functions.7.4.4 Ramp (transition) functions.7.4.5 Evaluation of the B matrix.7.5 NUMERICAL INTEGRATION.7.5.1 Subquads.7.5.2 Subtriangles.7.6 SOLVER.7.6.1 XFEM degrees of freedom.7.6.2 Time integration.7.6.3 Simultaneous equations solver.7.6.4 Crack length control.7.7 POSTPROCESSING.7.7.1 Stress intensity factor.7.7.2 Crack growth.7.7.3 Other applications.7.8 CONFIGURATION UPDATE.References .Index.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781405170604 20160528
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
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Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA409 .M65 2008  Unknown 
 Moaveni, Saeed.
 3rd ed.  Upper Saddle River, N.J. : Pearson Prentice Hall, c2008.
 Description
 Book — xv, 861 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 1. Introduction.
 2. Matrix Algebra.
 3. Trusses.
 4. Axial Members, Beams, and Frames.
 5. OneDimensional Elements.
 6. Analysis of OneDimensional Problems.
 7. TwoDimensional Elements.
 8. More ANSYS.
 9. Analysis of TwoDimensional Heat Transfer Problems.
 10. Analysis of TwoDimensional Solid Mechanics Problems.
 11. Dynamic Problems.
 12. Analysis of Fluid Mechanic Problems.
 13. ThreeDimensional Elements.
 14. Design and Material Selection.
 15. Design Optimization. Appendix A: Mechanical Properties of Some Materials. Appendix B: Thermophysical Properties of Some Materials. Appendix C: Properties of Common Area Shapes. Appendix D: Properties of Structural Steel Shapes. Appendix E: Conversion Factors. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780132416511 20160527
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA347 .F5 M62 2008  Unknown 
 Bonet, Javier, 1961
 2nd ed.  Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2008.
 Description
 Book — xx, 318 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 1. Introduction
 2. Mathematical preliminaries
 3. Analysis of threedimensional truss structures
 4. Kinematics
 5. Stress and equilibrium
 6. Hyperelasticity
 7. Large elastoplastic deformations
 8. Linearized equilibrium equations
 9. Discretization and solution
 10. Computer implementation Bibliography. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521838702 20160528
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA405 .B645 2008  Unknown 