By Prof. Dr. Heinz Parkus (auth.)

THERMOELASTICITY-the generalization of elasticity to nonisothermal deformations-has made massive growth over the past 20 years. Its uncomplicated idea is now good validated, and lots of purposes to difficulties in engineering were effectively made. In penning this e-book it's been my objective to offer, in a comparatively small quantity, an up to date presentation of these components of thermoelasticity which, in my view, are of easy significance within the box. The theoretical again­ floor, including the corresponding tools of resolution, is constructed first in each one bankruptcy and is by means of 'carefully chosen examples meant to serve not just as illustrations of the idea but additionally as resources for important result of engineering curiosity. Following a short introductory bankruptcy, the linearized, uncoupled thought is gifted. widespread reference is made the following to the idea of isothermal elas­ ticity. a quick evaluate of the speculation of warmth conduction is incorporated. The 3rd and fourth chapters are curious about precise situations: aircraft thermo­ elastic tension and pressure, and thermal bending and buckling of plates, respec­ tively. the genuine functionality approach and the advanced functionality technique are brought at the same time in bankruptcy three with a view to show and delineate the respective advantages of the 2 approaches. In bankruptcy five the speculation of thermo­ elasticity is constructed in its such a lot basic shape. a number of specific situations are thought of. This bankruptcy additionally offers a rigorous starting place for the linearized conception of the previous chapters.

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67) where A and B are as yet undetermined functions of ft. 7 with F 11",,,, I1 ZY = 2G(,¥ - <1», we have, writing 2G(1 c{-l"'(A + = c{-l"'(A - = ftxB)e-JlXcosPY dpB + v)ocK/4 = EocK/4 = C, 2[log~ + l(~ -~) + pxB)e-JlX sinpy dp + ]}'j 2e ~ ~ _ ~ ~)y}. 68) Boundary conditions require 11""" = I1ZY = 0 at x = 0, while all stresses are to vanish at infinity. This furnishes two equations for A and B: l oo o (A - B) sinpy dft = ~ 4~ 2 Y 2' +y 44 [Ch. 3] Two-Dimensional Problems From the first, we have A tion in a Fourier integral, + y2) in the second equa- = o.

The thickness of the plate is h, the thermal conductivity is k. To satisfy the boundary condition 0 = 0 on x = 0, we extend the disk to cover the entire x, y-plane and place a sink of equal strength at the point (-~, 0). The temperature field is then 0= K log~. 22) furnishes the thermoelastic potential ffi '¥ = (1 + v)ocK [r 22(log r2 4 1) - r12( Iog r1 - 1)]. 24) in the form of a Fourier integral, symmetric with respect to y. 67) where A and B are as yet undetermined functions of ft. 7 with F 11",,,, I1 ZY = 2G(,¥ - <1», we have, writing 2G(1 c{-l"'(A + = c{-l"'(A - = ftxB)e-JlXcosPY dpB + v)ocK/4 = EocK/4 = C, 2[log~ + l(~ -~) + pxB)e-JlX sinpy dp + ]}'j 2e ~ ~ _ ~ ~)y}.

We employ the complex function approach. 3). =- No external stresses act at the boundary of the hole. q ia 2 (1 4 _ \). a The constant C has been chosen to cancel the constant term in H(a). Stresses and temperature vanish at infinity. 45), 97(0 = 00 :,Lak,k, k~l t See reference [\6]. 00 1JICO = :,Lbk,k. 31) with K = 1, we get ~(a cl' _ kiik) + ~ bk = L. L. ) . a2 k=O Comparison of coefficients renders bo = (1 + v)ocqia 2 /4, b2 other coefficients are zero. Therefore, the solution is cpm = 0, tpW = - (1 + v)ocq ia\1 _ ~2).

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