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By Thoralf Skolem

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The form of the S tensor for some common inclusion shapes is given in Appendix III. 3) where / is the identity matrix. An important feature of the S tensor is that it allows calculation of the (uniform) stress and strain within the inclusion, without having to look in detail at the complicated form of the matrix stress field. 2 A misfit strain - differential thermal contraction 49 different expansion coefficients). In many ways this is very similar to the misfit for which the inclusion stress was calculated in the last section.

C. M. Warwick and T. W. Clyne (1991) Development of a Composite Coaxial Cylinder Stress Analysis Model and its Application to SiC Monofilament Systems, J. Mat. , 26, pp. 3817-27. 17. C. M. Warwick, R. R. Kieschke and T. W. Clyne (1991) Sputter Deposited Barrier Coatings on SiC Monofilaments for Use in Reactive Metallic Matrices - Part II. System Stress State, Acta. Met. , 39, pp. 437-44. 18. G. D. Smith (1985) Numerical Solution of Partial Differential Equations: Finite Difference Methods, Clarendon, Oxford.

3 Continuous coaxial cylinder models 31 200 £ -200 Radial CO -400 AT= - 500 Axial 20 40 60 80 Radial distance (jim) Fig. 10 Stress distributions for a Ti-35 vol% SiC fibre composite, after cooling through 500 K. The variation in axial, radial and hoop stresses has been calculated according to the coaxial cylinder model, with Ti thickness chosen to give the correct fibre volume fraction. The volume-averaged stresses have also been calculated using the mean field modified Eshelby model; in the axial case, no radial variation in axial stress is predicted so that the coaxial model prediction and the volume-averaged stress coincide.

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