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Continuum Theory of Plasticity

 
 
 
 
Continuum Theory of Plasticity
Author: Akhtar S. Khan - Sujian Huang
ISBN 13: 9780471310433
ISBN 10: 471310433
Edition: 1
Publisher: Wiley-Interscience
Publication Date: 1995-02-06
Format: Hardcover
Pages: 440
List Price: $170.00
 
 

The only modern, up-to-date introduction to plasticity Despite phenomenal progress in plasticity research over the past fifty years, introductory books on plasticity have changed very little. To meet the need for an up-to-date introduction to the field, Akhtar S. Khan and Sujian Huang have written Continuum Theory of Plasticity—a truly modern text which offers a continuum mechanics approach as well as a lucid presentation of the essential classical contributions. The early chapters give the reader a review of elementary concepts of plasticity, the necessary background material on continuum mechanics, and a discussion of the classical theory of plasticity. Recent developments in the field are then explored in sections on the Mroz Multisurface model, the Dafalias and Popov Two Surface model, the non-linear kinematic hardening model, the endochronic theory of plasticity, and numerous topics in finite deformation plasticity theory and strain space formulation for plastic deformation. Final chapters introduce the fundamentals of the micromechanics of plastic deformation and the analytical coupling between deformation of individual crystals and macroscopic material response of the polycrystal aggregate. For graduate students and researchers in engineering mechanics, mechanical, civil, and aerospace engineering, Continuum Theory of Plasticity offers a modern, comprehensive introduction to the entire subject of plasticity.

Booknews

Primarily for use in the first graduate course in plasticity, this textbook provides an up-to-date continuum mechanics approach to understanding and predicting the behavior of solids undergoing plastic deformation. It incorporates the newer developments of recent years while retaining the essential classical contributions. It assumes some knowledge in tensors, Miller indices, and crystal structure; an elementary course in continuum mechanics would be helpful. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)