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Numerical analysis on tensile properties and influencing factors of composite hybrid(bolted/bonded) joints with flanging

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**composite hybrid(bolted/bonded) joints with flanging
**

Peng Liu1), *Xiaoquan Cheng1), Yujia Cheng1), Xin Guo1), Yongkang Wu1)

and Yahong Xu2)

1)

**School of Aeronautic Science and Engineering, Beihang University, Beijing 100191,
**

China

2)

Institute 306 of the 3rd Academy of CASIC, Beijing, 100074, China

Abstract

A detailed study was carried out on the tensile properties of single-lap joints of steel

plates bolted/bonded to plain woven composite laminate with a flanging. A finite element

model(FEM) was established to predict the strength and analyze the damage

propagation of hybrid joints by ABAQUS/Standard, which especially adopted cohesive

elements to simulate the interface between the laminate and adhesive. The strength

and failure mode predicted by FEM were in good agreement with the experimental

results. In addition, influencing factors such as adhesive thickness, pretension bolt load

and bolt-hole clearance on the joint tensile properties were studied. The results showed

that these factors affected the initial damage process, however, they had little effect on

the ultimate strength of the hybrid joints.

1. Introduction

Joint design is a key step in composite structures because improper design may

lead to defective or conservative structures. Composite laminates are commonly joined

by adhesive bonding, mechanical fastening or combination of these two

methods(Mallick P.K. 1988). Among these joining methods, bolted joints have high

reliability and load transfer capacity, and they are easy to disassembly. However, the

stress concentration around the hole is severe due to the introduction of bolts.

Compared with bolted joints, bonded joints mainly have these advantages: less stress

concentration, without holes, less weight and higher joint efficiency. However, the load

transfer capacity of bonded joints is limited, and such joints are very sensitive to

environment and difficult for quality detection. The hybrid (bonded and bolted) joints are

often employed as a safeguard against defects within adhesive layer, which may lead to

premature or catastrophic failure. With proper design parameter, hybrid joints can

combine the advantages of bonded and bolted joints in order to improve the mechanical

properties.

a detailed FEM was established to predicted the strength of hybrid joint and simulate the damage propagation. and Acoustic Emission signal was used to capture the AE events and waveforms. On the other hand. but it could not be determined whether mechanical fastening failure occurred. without showing the damage propagation of hybrid joints. Young-Hwan Lee et al. During the experiments. and the FEA didn’t show damage processing under the tensile load. edge-to-diameter(e/d) ratios and adherend thickness. overlap length. the strength of the hybrid joints were predicted using FAI(Failure Area Index) and damage zone method by ANSYS. In addition. From the simulation and experiments. the joints with high modulus adhesives showed no significant improvement in strength. The strength and fatigue life of hybrid(bonded/bolted) joints were investigated by Gordon Kelly (2006). Additionally. In this study. however. It was found that the strength of hybrid joints was not improved compared to bonded joints. The results of parameter study made sense for engineering design. However. when film type adhesive was used. it is still difficult to make full use of hybrid joints with its advantages. bolt fastening and an adhesive-bolt hybrid. the effect of adhesive material properties and laminate stacking sequence on joint structural behavior and failure modes was determined experimentally.Many researchers have studied hybrid joints through experimental or numerical methods. In this paper. . the damage tolerance of joints was improved and the damage propagation of adhesive layer was restricted to a certain extent. Hybrid joints were shown to have greater strength . Then the stress distribution in adhesive overlap region and load distribution ratio of bolt was predicted by finite element analysis(FEA). (2006) evaluated the strength of composite-to-aluminum double-lap joints by several tests. and then experiments were performed to verify the numerical results. Gordon Kelly (2005) used a three-dimensional finite element model to predict the load distribution in hybrid single-lap composite joints. three types of joints were considered: adhesive bonding. adhesive layer and the interface between adhesive and adherends. the effect of laminate thickness. high-speed camera was used to capture the crack initiation and propagation of adhesive layer. Combining the load-displacement curves and AE signals. (2010) tested 10 hybrid joint specimens with different width-to-diameter(w/d) ratios. however. On the basis of the validated model. the relative error of ultimate strength could be kept within 23%. Jin-Hwe Kweon et al. which mainly focused on the damage of composite laminate. The detailed experimental research revealed the significance of choosing adhesive and stacking sequence for composite hybrid joints. Two different adhesive materials were chosen: film and paste types. but the FEM in this study didn’t consider the damage of laminate which may propose an efficient prediction method. it was found that 98% of load was transferred by adhesive layer. stiffness and fatigue life in comparison to adhesive bonded joints through experimental study. It was found that the strength of hybrid joints was improved when mechanical fastening was stronger than the bonding when the paste type adhesive was used. adhesive thickness. but the strength of hybrid joints was not considered in this study. the cracks at adhesive layer were observed at the first peak of L-D curve. The damage criterion and evolution law adopted in the FEM leaded to a relatively high error which exceeded 20%. bolts joining contributed little to the strength of hybrid joints. Hart-Smith (1982 1985) studied the strength of titanium-to-composite hybrid joints using theoretical and experimental approaches. width to diameter ratio(w/d) and adhesive modulus on the load distribution ratio of bolt was studied.

and then four holes were drilled by sintered cutting tool. Fig.1. and the plasticity of the steel is also considered. . The metal plate and bolt are made of steel 30CrMnSi with the Young’s modulus of 196GPa and Poisson ratio of 0. The Young’s modulus of adhesive is 3GPa. The adhesive type used for bonding is J-47. three influencing factors(adhesive thickness. The adhesive film was placed between the steel plate and laminate and then cured using second bonding. Specimen configuration The specimen used for experiment in this study was a part from an engineering structure. with ply sequence [(±45)/(0. The laminate was prepared by Resin Transfer Molding(RTM) process. A composite laminate is joined with a steel plate through 4 bolts and adhesive.Three specimens were conducted to validate the FEM in the aspects of ultimate strength and failure mode. and its geometry is shown in Fig. On the basis of the validated model. which is a brittle type adhesive. shear strength is 30MPa and its Poisson ratio is 0.3. pretension bolt load and bolt-hole clearance) were investigated which made a contribution to hybrid joint design and avoid conservative design. The properties of 3227/6808 are shown in Table 1. 1 The specimen and its geometry The material of laminate is 3327/6808 (carbon fiber plain woven ply/epoxy).90)]3S. The flanging at the end of laminate was designed because of the space limitation.3. 2.

Finite element model(FEM) 3. The end-face of steel plate is fixed. steel plate and adhesive layer were modeled as a whole part. Fig.31 S23 (MPa) 70 3.2. and the adhesive is distinguished through the partition operation.5 0. and two zero-thickness cohesive elements were applied in the upper and lower adhesive interface. The boundary conditions are also shown in Fig.31 Xt Xc Yt Yc S12 S13 (MPa) (MPa) (MPa) (MPa) (MPa) (MPa) 750 550 750 550 70 70 ν23 0.1 Model details To simplify the model and save solving time. 2 Finite element model and boundary conditions of the hybrid joint . The laminate. 12 elements were used in the through-thickness of laminate. symmetric boundary condition is applied on the symmetry plane(simplified as single-bolt) and the tensile load is applied by displacement on the other end of the laminate.06 0.2 8 3.2.Properties Value Properties Value Table 1 Material properties of 3327/6808 ply E11 E22 E33 G12 ν12 ν13 (GPa) (GPa) (GPa) (GPa) 75 74. one eighth of the joint was modeled as shown in Fig. 8-node reduced integration solid elements (C3D8R) were chosen for all the parts while cohesive elements(COH3D8) were selected to simulate the interfacial damage of the adhesive.

τ12. K.01E33. G12 = 0. I. M. YC are transversal tensile and compressive strengths respectively. Wang et al.01v13 2 E33 = 0. Kallmeyer and R. ZC are normal tensile and compressive strengths. (2016).07G23. 11 and 22 represent longitudinal and transversal normal stress.W. v13 = 0.2E33. Table 2 Failure criteria and degradation rule of composite Failure modes Failure Criteria Degradation rule Fiber-matrix shear-out 11 12 13 1 X C S12 S13 Weft fiber failure(σ22 ≥ 0) 22 YT 12 23 1 S12 S23 Weft fiber compressive failure (σ22 ≤ 0) 22 YC 1 Tensile delamination (σ33 ≥ 0) 33 23 13 1 ZT S23 S13 Compressive delamination(σ33 ≤ 0) 33 23 13 1 ZC S23 S13 Warp fiber failure(σ11 ≥ 0) 11 12 13 1 X T S12 S13 tensile 2 2 2 2 Warp fiber compressive failure (σ11 ≤ 0) 2 2 2 2 2 2 11 1 XC υ12 = 0.07v23 2 2 E33 = 0.3 was applied to all contact pairs. 2016) which was applied to all the specimens in the experiment.01G13. v23 = 0.07v12. Hashin classified damage criteria(Yi Xiao and Takashi Ishikawa 2005. XT. Stephens 1999. A friction coefficient of 0.07E22. A. R. surface-to-surface contact was implemented on four contact pairs and the master slave relationship was the same with Peng Liu et al. 1kN bolt load was applied and it was nearly equivalent to 3. τ13. Y.The contact between bolt and laminate or steel plate was considered. E33 = 0. V12 = 0. The expressions of criteria are shown as Table 2.01G12.2 Failure criteria and damage evolution for composite For plain woven composite laminate. G13 = 0.01v23. v23 = 0.01G12.01v13 In Table 2. Reifsnider and S. Case 2000. v13 = 0. G23 = 0.01v23. S23 stand for in-plane and . S.2G12 G12 = 2 2 2 tensile 2 E22 = 0.01E33. ZT. G12 = 0. G13 = 0. 3. Kim and C. τ23 represent shear stress. S13. YT. S12. XC represent longitudinal tensile and compressive strengths. Hong 1992) were adopted to predicted damage initiation.01G13.5N ∙ m(S. G12 = 0.07G12. v23 = 0.2υ12 0.

GsC . (2) is used to signify that a pure compressive deformation or stress state does not initiate damage. The mixed mode of deformation fields in the cohesive zone. the first and the second shear directions. η is the material parameter which is 1. and the values used in the model are 60MPa. Benzeggagh-Kenane (BK) fracture criterion (Abaqus-Inc. GsC = GtC . S. As mentioned before. GtC are the critical fracture energies required to cause failure in the normal. The linear softening behavior was assumed. The criterion can be represented as below: tn tn0 2 t 2 t s t ts0 tt0 2 1 (2) Where tn.3 Failure criteria and damage evolution for adhesive and interface As the adhesive used in the experiment is brittle type. the adhesive will fail. cohesive elements were used to model the interface between the adhesive and adherends. The damage evolution law of cohesive elements was defined based on the energy that was dissipated as a result of the damage process (so-called fracture energy). N. Gt are the work done by the traction and its conjugate relative displacement in the normal. which is based on Y. the first. 2. The stiffness degradation rule adopted in the model is also shown in Table 2. its material properties are modified by implementing a constant degradation rule. t os and t ot represent the peak values of the nominal stress when the deformation is either purely normal to the interface or purely in the first or the second shear direction.5 N/mm respectively.40MPa and 40MPa respectively.01Ea. the values used in the model are 1. and Gn. respectively. which quantify the relative proportions of normal and shear deformation. ν = 0. GnC . Gs. 3). and the properties of adhesive will degrade as: Ea = 0. Once failure is predicted in a ply. was utilized. and the second shear directions.5 N/mm and 2. It is given by: GnC (GsC GnC ){ GS } GC GT (3) where GS = Gs + Gt is the total work done by shear tractions.. i. 2012) was adopted in which the critical fracture energies during deformation purely along the first and the second shear directions are the same. Reddy (1993). The expression of criterion is as follows: max 11 33 2 4 132 (1) Once ???? is larger than the shear strength of the adhesive. t on . respectively. ts and tt represent the nominal stress when the deformation is either purely normal to the interface or purely in the first or the second shear direction. 3. The progressive damage and failure of cohesive layers were modeled using traction-separation law. GT = Gn + Gs is the total work done by normal and shear tractions. . The quadratic nominal stress criterion was chosen as damage initiation criterion for cohesive elements.5 in the model and GC is the critical mixed-mode fracture energy. The fracture energy is equal to the area OAB under the traction-separation curve (see Fig. It is noted that the Macaulay bracket indicated in Eq.e. maximum shear stress criterion was chosen to predict the initial damage of adhesive. Reddy and J.interlaminar shear strengths.01ν.2 N/mm.

It can be inferred that the load was mainly transferred by adhesive layer before the Point B and after that the bolt became the main load-carrying part. the obvious drop appears at Point B which is due to the damage expansion of the adhesive layer. 4 Load-displacement curve of FEA . B and C) on the curve. From the Fig. 3 Typical traction-separation response and linear damage evolution of cohesive elements 4. Similarly. Fig. it can be seen that there are three characteristic points (A. the load-displacement curve is almost linear. Results and discussions 4. 4. Afterwards. severe cracking noise was observed in the experiments at around 30kN. and the stiffness of curve is a little bit degraded after Point A which is due to the initial damage of weft fibers at the margin of bonding area near the loading end. Before the Point A.1.Fig. Load-displacement curve Fig. 4 shows the load-displacement curve of FEA. and the comparison of numerical and experimental results is shown in Table 3.

From Table 3.95 81. net-section failure The joint finally failed at Point C. Weft fiber breakage initiated at 21.70kN. and the ultimate failure mode of experiment and FEM is shown in Fig.78×4. which proves the accuracy in damage prediction of the FEM.55kN. h=height. while the failure load of FEM is 39.Table 3 The failure loads and damage phenomenon comparison of experiments and FEM(w=width.08 HJ-3 81. net-section failure.5 also shows the similar damage pattern with lots of fiber breakage throughout the section.91×8. net-section failure.85×3.26×3.95×8.06×3. and the numerical result in Fig.86 HJ-2 81.98 FEM 80×3 12×3 80×8 39.13 13. Severe cracking noise at 30kN ， obvious delamination at the bending position of flanging.21 Damage phenomenon Cracking noise at 20kN，obvious delamination at the bending position of flanging.37 12. Three specimens all failed with net-section mode.74 82.04% compared to the experimental .5. t=thickness) Specimen Laminate Number w×t(mm×mm) or FEM Flanging h×t(mm×mm) Steel plate w×t(mm×mm) Pmax (kN) HJ-1 80.84×3.05×8. net-section failure. Cracking noise at 22kN ， obvious delamination at the bending position of flanging.02 40.64kN. the average failure load of three specimens is 42.05 41. Obvious delamination can be found at the bending position of flanging both in tests and FEM.23 81.92×3. first load peak at 30.12 45.21kN with a relative error 8.40 12.

the FEM result provides acceptable accuracy in predicting the failure load. At the same load. a drop on the load-displacement curve appeared and the bolt gradually became the main load-carrying part.one. the damage initiated at the same position both in upper and lower interface. When the load reached 30.8kN. Due to the thicker laminate in the experiment. and the interfacial damage area of the other end at the lower interface was larger than the upper’s. The initial damage appeared at the margin of adhesive near the loading end when the applying load was 22.2 Damage propagation process Revealing the damage propagation law of the hybrid joint is one of the main parts in this study. When the load returned to 35kN. The interfacial damage at the upper interface propagated to the edge of the hole. the damage of adhesive extended in the longitudinal direction. 5 The ultimate failure model comparison of experiments and FEM 4. the adhesive damage firstly appeared at the edge of the hole.6 shows the damage propagation of the adhesive and the interface. Fig.1kN. At this loading level. The damage of adhesive stopped propagating just before the joint failed at . Fig. and the damage propagating area of the upper interface was larger than the lower interface. After that drop. which happened just after the initial damage of laminate corresponding to Point A. the interfacial damage appeared in the other end of the upper interface. more damage appeared around the hole edge and the damage area of adhesive had reached half adhesive area . and it is worth noting that some interfacial damage appeared in the other end of the lower interface. Meanwhile.

However. Then.the load of 36. and finally failed with net-section mode. . When load reached 30. and the one of wrap fiber breakage is similar.7. 6 Damage propagation of the adhesive and the interfaces The main damage patterns of the composite laminate are weft and wrap fiber breakage and delamination. the damage propagated to the transverse direction and 45? direction.08kN. Fig. the damage gradually propagated to the hole edge. the interfacial damage continued to propagate in both upper and lower interface. which indicated that the damage propagation was restricted to a certain extent due to the existence of bolt. The bolt gradually became the main load-carrying part. which is corresponding to Point A in Fig. which indicated that somewhat debonding happened in the other end of adhesive. which leaded to the faster damage propagating rate of the composite laminate. The damage propagation process of weft fiber breakage is shown in Fig. When the joint finally failed.4.8kN. from the transverse direction to the bearing side. The weft fiber breakage initiated at the margin of bonding area near the loading end. the other end of adhesive didn’t fail while the interfacial damage appeared in the other end.

1mm thickness curve. and the thickness was replaced by 0. Influencing factors analysis On the basis of the validated model.2 mm and 0. three influencing factors were chosen to investigate the effect of design parameters on the failure load and damage pattern of the hybrid joints. The stiffness of three curves is almost the same on the initial linear part.2mm thickness curve and 0. which indicated that the bolt became the main load-carrying part earlier with the increasing of the adhesive thickness.3mm thickness curve respectively. 7 The weft fiber breakage propagation process of the laminate (a) 30.3mm to study its effect on tensile property of the hybrid joint.1 Effect of the adhesive thickness The origin thickness of adhesive was 0.08kN (b)35. Therefore.8. However.1mm.2mm and 0. It can be seen that the initial damage of laminate was first appeared on the 0.17kN (d)39.3mm thickness curves. the first obvious drop appeared earlier on the 0. The failure load of hybrid joint seemed to be not affected by the adhesive thickness.05kN 5.19kkN (c)36. . which may be beneficial to the design and analysis of the hybrid joints. 5. respectively. and then were 0.Fig. The load-displacement curves of three conditions simulated by FEM are shown in Fig. the increasing of adhesive thickness delayed the initial damage of the laminate.

The change of pretension load had little effect on the initial stage of curves. 9 The load-displacement curves of different pretension bolt loads . 1kN and 2kN pretension loads were chosen to investigate the effect of pretension on the tensile property of hybrid joint. Similarly. improper tightening torque might reduce the failure load of hybrid joint from the Fig. and the first drop appeared earlier on the no-pretension and 2kN pretension curves.Fig. Fig. which indicated that improper tightening torque might exacerbate the damage propagation of adhesive.2 Effect of the pretension bolt load No pretension.8 The load-displacement curves of different adhesive thickness 5.9.

The first peak on load-displacement curve appeared at 30. The appearance of bolt-hole clearance leaded to greater decline in the first drop. and it may also influence the tensile property and damage propagation of hybrid joints. The following main conclusions can be obtained: (1) The failure load simulated by FEM was 39. the bolt-hole clearance has a significant effect on the tensile properties of the bolted joints. 0. It was an acceptable result considering the error of dimensions which proved the validity of the model. 0.10 The load-displacement curves of different bolt-hole clearance 6. the bolt-hole clearance also reduced the failure load of hybrid joint. the bolt became the . Conclusion A three-dimensional FEM considering the interfacial damage was developed to investigate the mechanical properties of hybrid joints.21kN. The model was verified by comparing the damage initiation.12 mm for 2% diameter of bolt. which was corresponding to the severe cracking noise in the experiments.10. which may due to the change in the initial contact condition.06 mm for 1% diameter of bolt. Parameter studies were undertaken to investigate the effect of adhesive thickness. which had a relative error of 8. As can be seen in Fig. The numerical results showed the weft fiber breakage initiated at the bonding area near the loading end. Fig.5. pretension bolt load and bolt-hole clearance on tensile properties of hybrid joints.04% compared with average failure load of experiments. which was corresponding to the first cracking noise in the experiments.3 Effect of the bolt-hole clearance As is all known. After this peak. In addition. three clearance levels were chosen: 0 mm for neat-fit. which indicated that the clearance should be avoided during the assembly. failure load and ultimate failure mode with experiments.70kN.

Compos Struct. Compos Struct. Douglas Aircraft Company. Compos Struct. 192-198.J. Compos Struct. p.J. “Influence of Lateral Displacement of the Grip on Single lap Composite-to-Aluminum Bolted Joints”. “Failure of carbon composite-to-aluminum joints with combined mechanical fastening and adhesive bonding”. 418. Hart-Smith L. Wang. 56. and reduces the failure load of joint. In the future work. 1032–1043. X. Chen (2016).main load-carrying part of hybrid joint. A. (3) The change of adhesive thickness affects the initiation damage point and first peak point on the load-displacement curves. 407-417. more detailed experiments should be conducted with different kinds of adhesive. (1985). Cheng. Tae-Hwan Kim and Jin-Ho Choi (2006). Do-Wan Lim. Kallmeyer and R. 69(1). References Mallick P. and load distribution of bolt and adhesive should be investigated by both FEA and experiments. Guo. X. which indicates that the improper pretension may exacerbate the damage propagation of adhesive. Li and G. Shufeng Liu and Yujia Cheng (2016). Compos Struct. Jin-Ho Choi and Jin-Hwe Kweon (2010). The appearance of bolt-hole clearance leads to the greater decline in the first drop of curve.W. Peng Liu. Yi Xiao and Takashi Ishikawa (2005). the earlier the initial damage and the first peak load appears. the propagation process of upper and lower interfaces was similar to the adhesive. The ultimate failure mode of numerical result was net-section mode. Xiaoquan Cheng. “Quasi-static strength and fatigue life of hybrid(bonded/bolted) composite single-lap joints”. 110-129 Jin-Hwe Kweon. “Load transfer in hybrid (bonded/bolted) composite single-lap joints”. 2916-2926. R. Composites Science and Technology. I. the hygrothermal environmental factors should be considered in the parameter studies. Marcel Dekker Inc. Songwei Wang. In addition.Q. 22(11). the thicker the adhesive is. X. (1982). S. which was similar to the experimental one. Experimental Mechanics. “Failure load evaluation and prediction of hybrid composite double lap joints”. Hart-Smith L. “Finite element model for predicting . 65 (7-8). “Fiber-reinforced composite”. (1988). 72.K. The damage area of adhesive was half of the total area which mainly located near the loading end. 30-39. “Bearing strength and failure behavior of bolted composite joints (part II: modeling and simulation)”. “Design methodology for bonded-bolted composite joints” Technical Report AFWAL-TR-81-3154. Stephens (1999). “Bonded-bolted composite joints”. 35-43 Gordon Kelly (2006). Young-Hwan Lee. (2) The adhesive damage initiated at the margin near the loading end and propagated in the longitudinal direction. while the interfacial damage area was larger and appeared on the other half part. 75. 92. 138. 993–1000. The pretension bolt load mainly influences the first peak load. “Numerical analysis of bearing failure in countersunk composite joints using 3D explicit simulation method”. Gordon Kelly (2005). J Aircraft. Jae-Woo Jung.

1078-1092. Journal of Composite Materials. Kim and C. Reddy (1993). “Three-Dimensional Finite Element Progressive Failure Analysis of Composite Laminates under Axial Extension”. N. Case (2000). 794-826. Journal of reinforced plastics and composites. Reifsnider and S.11”. Reddy and J. Composites Technology and Research. 33(9). 11(10). Hong (1992). “Abaqus user manual. Abaqus-Inc (2012). RI (USA): Dassault Systemes Simulia Corp. S. 73-87. Y. Providence. 60(12-13). “Progressive failure model for the analysis of laminated composites based on finite element approach”.time-dependent deformations and damage accumulation in laminated composite bolted joints”. 15(2). . K. S. Composite Science and Technology. M. version 6. Y. 2539-2546. “The mechanics of composite strength evolution”.

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- 3222-14189-1-PB_2.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- Manuel de construction métalliqueUploaded byHako Khechai
- 3222-14189-1-PB_2.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- Multiobjective optimization of modular design concepts for a collection of interacting systemsUploaded byHako Khechai
- Free Vibration of Thermally Stressed Angle-Ply Laminated Composite Using First-Order Shear Deformation Theory Model with Assumed Natural Shear StrainUploaded byHako Khechai
- Use of Strain Gauge Rosette to Investigate Stress concentration in Isotropic and Orthotropic Plate with Circular HoleUploaded byHako Khechai
- Shape Optimization of the Hole in an Orthotropic PlateUploaded byHako Khechai
- Lambda Value Analysis on Weighted Minkowski Distance Model in CBR of Schizophrenia Type DiagnosisUploaded byHako Khechai
- f_coursEF.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- Simulated Binary Crossover for.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- art-3A10.1007-2Fs00158-008-0253-4Uploaded byHako Khechai
- Programing the Finite Element Method with MatlabUploaded byHako Khechai
- 09-2-2.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- Development of genetic algorithm toolbox using MATLAB in cutting tool path optimizationUploaded byHako Khechai
- 09-2-2.pdfUploaded byHako Khechai
- Prediction of Notched Strength of Laminated Fibre Composites under Tensile Loading ConditionsUploaded byHako Khechai
- Ondes dans les matériaux micro-structurésUploaded byHako Khechai
- Experimental analysis of composite bolted joints using digital image correlationUploaded byHako Khechai
- STATIC AND DYNAMIC ANALYSIS OF LAMINATE BEAMS USING HIGH ORDER SHEAR DEFORMATION THEORYUploaded byHako Khechai