1st Edition

Hybrid Anisotropic Materials for Structural Aviation Parts

ISBN 9781138112346
Published May 22, 2017 by CRC Press
339 Pages 113 B/W Illustrations

USD $89.95

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Book Description

Optimization of aviation and space vehicle design requires accurate assessment of the dynamic stability and general properties of hybrid materials used in aviation parts. Written by a professional with 40 years of experience in the field of composite research, Hybrid Anisotropic Materials for Structural Aviation Parts provides key analysis and application examples to help the reader establish a solid understanding of anisotropic properties, theory of laminates, and basic fabrication technologies.

Tools to ensure cost-effective, optimized fabrication of aircraft, satellites, space vehicles, and more…

With a focus on analytic modeling and dynamic analysis of anisotropic hybrid materials used in structural parts, this book assesses how and why design mechanisms either work or fail. It describes how current manufacturing techniques can apply alternative electronic and ultrasonic systems to improve the strength of an aircraft’s parts, reduce vibrations, and counteract deicing effects, among other vital requirements.

Presenting valuable case studies involving manufacturers such as Boeing and DuPont, this book covers topics including:

  • Nano composites, impregnation processes, and stress/strain analysis
  • New techniques for analyzing interlaminar shear distribution sandwich/carbon/fiber/epoxy technologies
  • Non-destructive methods, control technological parameters, and the influence of technological defects
  • Use of carbon–silicon nanotubes and ceramic technology
  • Strength criteria and analysis, and composite life prediction methodologies
  • Dynamic aspects and stability of jetliners and lattice aviation structures
  • Interlaminar shear stress analysis and possible failure
  • Fatigue strength and vibration analysis

This volume offers a useful, informative summary of the cutting-edge work being done in the field of high-performance composite materials, including fiberglass and carbon. With coverage of topics ranging from stress analysis and failure prediction to manufacturing methods and nondestructive inspection technology, it provides unique information to benefit a new generation of composite designers, graduate students, and industry professionals working with high-performance structures.

Table of Contents

Nanocomposite Automation Process

Ceramic Technology in Space Programs

Fractographic Model Prediction Deformations and Fatigue Strength

Fiber Draw Automation Control

Spray Deposition of Aerogels as a Thermal Insulation for the Space Shuttle Fuel Tanks

Self-Sealing Fuel Tank Technology Development

Deposition of the Thermal Insulation Fuel Tank of the Space Shuttle

Vapor-Phase Deposition of the Thermoprotective Layers for the Space Shuttle

Impregnation Process

Impregnation Process for Prepregs, Braided Composites, and Low-Cost Hybrid Polymer and Carbon Fibers

High-Strength, Low-Cost Polymer Fibers Hybrid with Carbon Fibers in Continuous Molding/Pultrusion Processes

Strength Criteria and Dynamic Stability

Develop a Validated Design and Life Prediction Methodology for Polymeric Matrix Composite

History of Design and Life Prediction Methodology for PMC

Strength Criteria for Anisotropic Materials

Theoretical Prediction of the Forces and Stress Components of Braided Composites

Nonlinear Correlation between Modulus of Elasticity and Strength

Dynamic Stability Aspects for Hybrid Structural Elements for Civil Aircraft

Dynamic Aspects of the Lattice Structures Behavior in the Manufacturing of Carbon–Epoxy Composites

Dynamic Stability of the Lattice Structures Manufacturing of Carbon Fiber–Epoxy Composites, Including the Influence of Damping Properties

Interlaminar Shear Stress Analysis

Interlaminar Shear Stress Analysis of Composites: Sandwich/Carbon Fiber/Epoxy Structures

Interlaminar Shear Strength between Thermoplastics Rapid

Prototyping or Pultruded Profiles and Skin Carbon/Fiber/Epoxy Layers

Developing a Low-Cost Method to Reduce Delamination Resistance in Multilayer Protection Systems

Fatigue Strength, Stress, and Vibration Analysis

Fatigue Strength Prediction for Aerospace Components Using Reinforced Fiberglass or Graphite/Epoxy

Effect of Thermoelasticity for Composite Turbine Disk Strength Analysis of Turbine Engine Blades Manufactured from Carbon/Carbon Composites

Stress and Vibration Analysis of Composite Propeller Blades and Helicopter Rotors

NDE Methods Control Properties

Ultrasonic Nondestructive Method to Determine the Modulus of Elasticity of Turbine Blades

Nondestructive Evaluation of Parts for Hovercraft and Ekranoplans

Dynamic Local Mechanical and Thermal Strength Prediction Using NDE for Material Parameters Evaluation of Aerospace Components

Nondestructive Evaluation of Lightweight Nanoscale Structural Parts for Space Satellite Shuttle

Noncontact Measurement of Delaminating Cracks Predicts the Failure in Fiber Reinforced Polymers

Coating Process Protective Aviation Parts

Developing a Non-thermal-Based Anti-Icing/De-icing of Rotor Blade Leading Edges

Helicopter Rotor Blade Coatings Development Offers Superior Erosion Resistance and Deicing Capabilities

Thermoplastic Reinforced Carbon for Large Ground-Based Radomes

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Involved in R&D composites since 1960, Yosif Golfman graduated from the Shipbuilding Technology Institute, Leningrad, USSR, and received his Ph.D. in 1969, working as a research composite engineer there afterward. He has worked investigating the influence of technological factors on the strength of fiberglass propellers and blades. In the United States, he worked as a research engineer at Ad Tech Systems Research in Dayton, Ohio, as a mechanical engineer at Foster-Miller, Inc., Waltham, Massachusetts, and as a process mechanical engineer at Spectran, Inc., in Sturbridge, Massachusetts. At Neo-Advent Technologies, Inc., Littleton, Massachusetts, he worked on design, technology development, and manufacturing of lightweight nanoscale structures parts, based on ceramic, and thermoplastic, and liquid polymers, and carbon fiber textiles for aerospace applications and avionics.


As one might expect the mathematical content is extensive and of a highly specialized nature, but not to the extent that those lacking mathematical skills should be discouraged. … The author rightly claims credit for his early pioneering work on ultrasonic waves and is well qualified to advance the use of ultrasonic testing. … the technical content of the book supported by over 300 cutting-edge references is admirable and cannot be faulted.
—Peter C. Gasson, The Aeronautical Journal, March 2012