Characterization and failure ...
Physical Testing of Thermoplastics
Mechanical properties of polymers ... Mechanical properties of metal/polymer compositesJOURNAL OF MATERIALS SCIENCE LETTERS 2 (1983) 201-203. Mechanical properties of metal/polymer composites. L. NICODEMO, L. NICOLAIS ...www.springerlink.com/index/M3Q6719186338J2Q.pdf Loading Rate Effects on Mechanical Properties of Polymer ...Nielsen, le Mechanical Properties of Polymers and Composites, Marcel.
Plus Reaction-induced phase separation in modified thermosetting polymersThermosetting polymers are frequently used in formulations, ...... fied-thermosetting polymers needs a deep knowledge of factors that control the ...www.springerlink.com/index/n52121x444524842.pdf IMP/LMM, ActualitésThermosetting Polymers par jp Pascault, H. Sautereau, J. Verdu et rjj Williams est paru aux éditions whsmith Pour en savoir plus, cliquez ici.www.insa-lyon.fr/implmm/index.php?Rub=154 Thermosetting polymers
Testing of plastics provides an insight to the behavior of the material in response to applied loads or exposure to the environment and time. In order to determine the true performance of a plastic material, a comprehensive understanding of the broad range of plastics behavior, such as its mechanical, thermal, electrical, rheological, physical and chemical properties as well as environmental resistance is necessary. In industrial practice, fabricated parts are often tested as part of the design validation step to ensure that end-use performance requirements are adequately met. This book provides a comprehensive discussion of test methods for various properties of plastics, related to different material types and forms, with reference to national, international and application/industry specific test methods in a practical, easy-to-understand manner. Polymer testing
Tensile Creep and Deformation Modeling of Vinyl Ester Polymer and Its Nanocomposite
Viscoelastic Properties of an Epoxy Resin during Cure Daniel J. O'Brien Patrick T.
Selection of Polymeric Materials - How to Select Design Properties from Different Standards
Creep (deformation) The rate of deformation is a function of the material properties, exposure time, exposure temperature and the applied structural load. Depending on the magnitude of the applied stress and its duration, the deformation may become so large that a component can no longer perform its function — for example creep of a turbine blade will cause the blade to contact the casing, resulting in the failure of the blade. Creep is usually of concern to engineers and metallurgists when evaluating components that operate under high stresses or high temperatures. Creep is a deformation mechanism that may or may not constitute a failure mode. For example, moderate creep in concrete is sometimes welcomed because it relieves tensile stresses that might otherwise lead to cracking. The temperature range in which creep deformation may occur differs in various materials.