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Assignment # 3

Transmission Photoelasticity

1. Why do you use a polarised beam of light impinge on the model in transmission

photoelasticity instead of the normal light? Also reason out why normal incidence is

important.

displayed by the Calcite prism.

Establish a relationship of the relative retardation introduced by a retarder in terms of its

thickness and refractive indices of the ordinary and extraordinary light beams.

4. In the case of a circular polariscope, for the case of the optical arrangement in which the

quarterwave plates are parallel to each other, find out trigonometrically the equations for

intensity of light transmitted.

Epoxy

Polycarbonate

5. Fringe patterns corresponding to the problem of a beam under four point bending are

shown above. Both these beams are identical and are subjected to the same level of load.

Mark the fringe orders in each of them. Explain why the number of fringes differs?

6. What is the Jones matrix for a retarder? How is it constructed based on rotation and

retardation matrices? Derive your result. Analyze a plane polariscope using Jones

calculus.

With a monochromatic light source how would you distinguish isoclinics and

isochromatics in a plane polariscope? Describe at least two methods.

7. What are compensation techniques? Why are they needed? What is the general

procedure to employ them?

Establish using Jones Calculus that Analyser itself can be used as a compensator.

2

8. Mention how to estimate stress concentration factors (SCF) from photoelastic data.

Figure 2 shows the fringe pattern observed for a finite plate of dimensions (Length =

230 mm, width = 36 mm, thickness = 6 mm) with a hole of diameter 12 mm subjected

to an axial tensile load of 288 N. The far-field fringe order for this load is found to be

0.86. Near the boundary of the hole, fringe order 2 was found to move and occupy the

boundary of the hole when the analyzer is rotated by an angle of 63 degrees. Find the

SCF. Compare the results with those available in design books and comment on your

results.

9. One of the key parameters that need to be evaluated in a photoelastic test is to determine

the calibration of the model material. Use of a circular disc under diameteral

compression is an ideal model to do that. A disc of the same material (dia 60 mm) as

that of the sheet used in problems 9 and 10 was loaded in compression and the fringe

order at the centre was accurately estimated by Tardy’s method of compensation. The

observations are tabulated as follows:

(N) moved

246 145 0

328 12 1

410 60 1

554 144.5 1

It is found that the lower fringe order has moved to the centre in all the measurements.

10. The maximum shear stress at a point in a model of 5 mm thick is 10 MPa. The fringe

order observed is 4.5 when observed with Sodium light (589.3 nm). It is required to find

the stresses in another model made of the same material and having a thickness of 8 mm

subjected to a plane state of stress. For some reasons the Sodium light is not working

and the analysis has to be carried out only by another source which is a mercury light

(546.1 nm). The fringe order at the point of interest observed is 6. If the maximum

3

principal stress at the point of interest is twice that of the minimum principal stress,

find the individual magnitude of stresses at the point of interest.

11. At a point D in a photoelastic material, a fringe order of 4.25 was measured. The

isoclinic parameter at the same point was 35o. The material stress fringe value of the

model material is 12 N/mm/fringe. The model material’s Young’s Modulus is 3.275

GPa and Poisson’s ratio is 0.36.

Before the application of the loads, the thickness of the model was 6 mm; and after the

application of the loads, the thickness at D was measured by a lateral extensometer was

6.01 mm.

12. Justify the use of a plastic in photoelastic analysis to predict the behaviour of metallic

prototypes.

__________________________

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