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Anisotropic ElasticityTheory and Applications$
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T. T. C. Ting

Print publication date: 1996

Print ISBN-13: 9780195074475

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2020

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780195074475.001.0001

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Three-Dimensional Deformations

Three-Dimensional Deformations

Chapter:
(p.520) Chapter 15 Three-Dimensional Deformations
Source:
Anisotropic Elasticity
Author(s):

T. C. T. Ting

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780195074475.003.0018

There appears to be very little study, if any, on the extension of Stroh’s formalism to three-dimensional deformations of anisotropic elastic materials. In most three-dimensional problems the analyses employ approaches that are remotely related to Stroh’s two-dimensional formalism. This is not unexpected, since this has been the situation between two-dimensional and three-dimensional isotropic elasticity. However it needs not be the case for three-dimensional anisotropic elasticity. Much can be gained if a connection to the Stroh formalism can be established. Barnett and Lothe (1975a) appeared to be the only ones who made a connection between a three-dimensional solution and Stroh’s two-dimensional formalism. Earlier, several investigators obtained the Green’s function for the infinite anisotropic medium in term of a line integral on an oblique plane in the three-dimensional space. That line integral, as we will see here, is one of Barnett-Lothe tensors on an oblique plane. We propose in this chapter extensions and applications of Stroh’s two-dimensional formalism to certain three-dimensional deformations of anisotropic elastic solids.

Keywords:   Fourier transform, Radon transform, bimaterials, half-space, three-dimensional deformations

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