Contact Mechanics

Contact Mechanics

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This volume contains 44 papers presented at the Third Contact Mechanics International Symposium (CMIS 2001) held in Praia da Consola9ao, Peniche (portugal), June 17-21, 2001. This Symposium was the direct continuation of the first two CMIS held in Lausanne (1992) and in Carry-Le-Rouet (1994). Other related meetings, in what concerns scientific topics and participants, took place in the nineties at La Grande Motte (1990), Vadstena (1996), Ferrara (1997), Munich (1998) and Grenoble (1999). The Symposium aimed at gathering researchers with interests in a wide range of topics in theoretical, computational and experimental contact mechanics. The call for papers mentioned topics in tribology, mathematical formulations and analysis, numerical methods in non-smooth mechanics, impact problems, instabilities and technological problems. The total number of participants was 102, from Universities and Research Institutes of 19 countries. The Scientific Committee reviewed 102 submitted abstracts, and the final program consisted of 6 main lectures, 43 oral communications and 36 poster presentations (see Appendix A). The papers in this book correspond to almost all the main lectures and oral communications, and they are assembled in 5 chapters: a€c Dynamics and Impact a€c Instabilities, Oscillations and Waves a€c Contact Models, Results and Applications a€c Mathematical Analysis a€c Numerical Methods. We thank all the authors for their valuable contributions to this volume. We are indebted to the members of the Scientific Committee for their help in refereeing the submitted abstracts and manuscripts. We also thank the Series editor, Prof. Graham Gladwell, for his assistance in the revision process.Proceedings of the 3rd Contact Mechanics International Symposium, Praia da ConsolaAsApo, Peniche, Portugal, 17a€“21 June 2001 J.A.C. Martins, Manuel D.P. Monteiro Marques. 1. Introduction Automotive disc brakes are susceptible to a low frequency vibration known as juddera#39; or a#39;roughnessa#39;, ... distortion and frictional heating known as Thermoelastic Instability or TEI (Jacobsson, 1999, Yi et al., 2000). ... mechanism responsible for TEI is illustrated by the flow diagram of Figure 1.

Title:Contact Mechanics
Author:J.A.C. Martins, Manuel D.P. Monteiro Marques
Publisher:Springer Science & Business Media - 2013-06-29


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