Adhesively bonded repair of fibre reinforced composites
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Adhesively bonded repair of fibre reinforced composites the effect of substrate moisture sorption characteristics by David Anthony Bond

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Published .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementDavid Anthony Bond.
ContributionsUniversity of Surrey. Department of Material Science and Engineering.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16499947M

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Abstract. A detailed review of moisture sorption kinetics and equilibria within polymers and fibre reinforced composites (FRC) provides an indication of the mechanisms which may aAuthor: David Anthony Bond. Repairs based on adhesively bonded fibre composite patches are becoming widely accepted for repairing cracks or other defects. Patch application to damaged materials with adhesive bonding is . Therefore one of the common types of repair carried out with composite materials is adhesively bonded composite patch repairs. The adhesive bonding of composite patches leads to cost effective and highly damage tolerant structural repairs in comparison with conventional mechanical fastened repair methods, usually riveting [5].Cited by: Adhesive bond repair (i.e., scarf repair, externally bonded patch repair, etc.) is the most commonly used method for repairing damaged composites but are very complicated and tedious. Therefore, existing repair techniques are not suitable for repairing the adhesively bonded joints since most occur off-line and often require additional equipment.

  Fibre reinforced polymer composites (FRPs) are finding increasing usage in many industrial sectors. Adhesive bonding is often the most attractive joining technique for these materials in terms of structural efficiency and cost of manufacture. However, concerns regarding the lack of reliable design methods, the long term ageing behaviour and the difficulties in non‐destructive evaluation and Cited by:   The failure of fibre composites and adhesively bonded fibre composites under high rates of test, up to rates of about 15 m s−1 were studied in detail. The present paper. Part I of the series, considers the experimental aspects of the mode I fracture of the fibre composite materials and joints. Part II will analyse the dynamic effects which are invariably associated with high-rate tests, and Cited by: The dynamic effects which are commonly encountered during high-rate DCB tests with fibre composite and adhesively bonded fibre composite arms have been studied in detail. This paper, Part II of the series, follows Part I, which described the experimental aspects of the high-rate by: The failure of fibre composites and adhesively bonded fibre composites under high rates of test, up to rates of about 15 m s–1 were studied in detail. The present paper.

Rehabilitation of Metallic Civil Infrastructure Using Fiber-Reinforced Polymer (FRP) Composites explores the use of fiber-reinforced composites for enhancing the stability and extending the life of metallic infrastructure such as bridges. This book reviews recent research in the field of fatigue and fracture of adhesively-bonded composite joints. The first part of the book discusses the experimental investigation of the reliability of adhesively-bonded composite joints, current research on understanding damage mechanisms, fatigue and fracture, durability and ageing as well as implications for design. Hertz, Julius, Moisture effects on the high temperature strength of fiber-reinforced resin composites. Convair Aerospace Division of General Dynamics/Hercules Inc. Joint Study NAS 8 Author: Anton L. Seidl. The substrates for adhesively and hybrid bonded joints were polybenzoxazine-based basalt and carbon fibre reinforced composites. The bisphenol-F and aniline benzoxazine resin BF-a (Araldite MT ) can be thermally homopolymerized to the thermoset polybenzoxazine and was provided by Huntsman Advanced Materials GmbH (Basel, Switzerland).Author: Nick Wolter, Nick Wolter, Vinicius Carrillo Beber, Vinicius Carrillo Beber, Markus Brede, Katharina.