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Presentation For Fracture Mechanics


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Review of Cohesive modelling of crack growth in polymers

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Presentation For Fracture Mechanics

  1. 1. Cohesive Modeling of Fatigue crack growth and retardation<br />By ,<br />Aniket Suresh Waghchaure.<br />Graduate Student,<br />Mechanical Engineering Department,<br />Michigan Tech University,Houghton.<br />
  2. 2. Figure 2: Right Knee<br />Traction-free macrocrack<br />Bridging zone<br />Microcrack zone<br />What is the Cohesive Zone Model? <br /> Definition :<br /><ul><li>Modeling approach that defines cohesive stresses around the tip of a crack</li></ul>Figure 2: Righ<br /><ul><li>Cohesive stresses are related to the crack opening width (w)
  3. 3. Crack will propagate, when s = σf</li></li></ul><li>How can it be applied to design of any material? <br /><ul><li>The cohesive stresses are defined by a cohesive law that can be calculated for a given material</li></ul>Material properties<br />Cohesive Elements<br />Cohesive Elements are located in FEM model <br />
  4. 4. Cohesive Law with <br />Unloading-Reloading Hysteresis<br />T = K-δ, if δ &lt; 0<br /> = K+ δ, if δ &gt;0<br />Loading Incremental stiffness<br />Unloading Incremental stiffness<br />Fig 1 Cyclic Cohesive Law with <br /> unloading –reloading hysteresis.<br /> (Nguyen , Cohesive models of Fatigue crack <br /> growth and stress corrosion cracking,2000)<br />
  5. 5. Finite Element Implementation<br /><ul><li>Nguyen used Six-node </li></ul> Iso pararnetric quadratic <br /> elements <br />Fig 2.0 Geometry of a six-node cohesive element bridging two six-node triangular elements.<br />Fig. 3: Initial mesh, overall view ad near--tip detail (crack length a0 = 10 mm).<br />
  6. 6. Comparison with Experiment<br /><ul><li> Nguyen used a center-crack panel of </li></ul> aluminum 2024-T351 subject to constant <br /> ampli­tude tensile load cycles.<br />Fig 4 : Schematic of a center-crack panel test.<br /> Figure 5: Comparison of theoretical and experimental crackgrowth rates (Aluminum alloys)<br />
  7. 7. Crack closure effect in Polymers<br />Fig 7 Crack Closure Effect in polymers (A. S. Jones Life extension of <br />self-healing polymers with rapidly growing fatigue cracks,Dec 2006)<br />
  8. 8. A Cohesive modeling of wedge effect<br /><ul><li> g > 0; p < 0; gp =0</li></ul>Where g is gap function,<br /> P is contact force<br /><ul><li> The crack faces experience contact </li></ul> force whenever <br />Δn- - Δn* &lt; 0.<br /><ul><li>The displacements of beam element </li></ul> is given by equation <br />ΔUb =W (Kb+ IW )-1p<br /><ul><li> By increasing thickness of </li></ul> inserted wedge we can reduce <br /> crack extension rate.<br />Fig..8 Schematic of the wedge and the cracked portion of the DCB specimen in contact showing contacting nodes with link element between them<br />Fig 9 Crack closure due to a wedge of varying thickness inserted after the crack has propagated by<br /> 1 mm<br />
  9. 9. Why is CZM better for fracture? <br /><ul><li>The potential to predict crack growth behavior under monotonic and fatigue load
  10. 10. The cohesive relation is a Material Property
  11. 11. Predict fatigue using a cohesive relation that is sensitive to applied cycles, overloads, stress ratio, load history.
  12. 12. Allows to simulate real loads</li></li></ul><li>Crack closure video and Images<br />Figure 11 Fringes indicating the occurrence of crack closure caused by mismatching fracture surfaces<br />Figure 10. Fringes indicating the presence <br />of plasticity induced crack closure <br />in the crack wake<br />
  13. 13. SUMMARY<br /><ul><li>We have studied the use of cohesive theories of fracture, for the purpose of fatigue-life prediction..
  14. 14. The unloading-reloading hysteresis of the cohesive law simulates simply dissipative mechanisms such as crystallographic slip and frictional interactions between asperities.
  15. 15. Cohesive theory is capable of a unified treatment of long cracks under constant-amplitude loading, short cracks and overloads.</li></li></ul><li>Future Scope<br /><ul><li>A worthwhile extension would be to consider cohesive laws in terms of three point displacement and therefore to capable of describing tension shear coupling.
  16. 16. To couple the model of fatigue crack growth and stress corrosion cracking to study corrosion fatigue for several systems / environment under various loading conditions.</li></li></ul><li>  References<br /> [1] Brown EN. Fracture and fatigue of a self-healing polymer composite <br /> material. PhD thesis, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2003.<br /> [2] Deshpande VS, Needleman A, Van der Giessen E. A discrete dislocation analysis of near-threshold fatigue crack growth. ActaMater 2001;49(16):3189–203.<br /> [3] Geubelle PH, Baylor J. Impact-induced delamination of composites: a <br /> 2-D simulation. Composites B 1998;29:589–602.<br /> [4] Knauss WG. Time dependent fracture and cohesive zones. J Engng<br /> Mater Tech Trans ASME 1993;115:262–7.<br /> [5] Lemaitre J. A course on damage mechanics. 2nd ed. Springer; 1996.<br /> [6] Lin G, Geubelle PH, Sottos NR. Simulation of fiber debonding with <br /> friction in a model composite pushout test. Int J Solids Struct 2001;38(46– <br /> 47):8547–62.<br /> [7]Maiti S, Geubelle PH. Mesoscale modeling of dynamic fracture of ceramic materials. Comp Meth EngngSci 2004;5(2):91–102. <br />
  17. 17. Thank You<br />
  18. 18. Questions ???<br />