Smooth particle applied mechanics : the state of the art / William Graham Hoover.

By: Hoover, William G. (William Graham), 1936-
Material type: TextTextSeries: Advanced series in nonlinear dynamics: v. 25.Publisher: Singapore : World Scientific, ©2006Description: 1 online resource (xiii, 300 pages) : illustrations (some color), 1 color portraitContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789812772886; 981277288X; 1281924490; 9781281924490; 9786611924492; 6611924493Subject(s): Mechanics, Analytic | Mechanics, Applied -- Mathematical models | Particle methods (Numerical analysis) | SCIENCE -- Waves & Wave Mechanics | Mechanics, Analytic | Mechanics, Applied -- Mathematical models | Particle methods (Numerical analysis) | Deformationsverhalten | Festkörper | Kontinuumsmechanik | Numerische Strömungssimulation | Numerisches Verfahren | Smoothed Particle HydrodynamicsGenre/Form: Electronic books. | Electronic book. | Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Smooth particle applied mechanics.DDC classification: 530.14 LOC classification: TA350 | .H75 2006ebOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Dedication and Motivation; Preface; Contents; 1. Physical Ideas Underlying SPAM; 1.1 Motivation and Summary; 1.2 Particles versus Continua; 1.3 Newton's Particle Mechanics; 1.4 Eulerian and Lagrangian Continuum Mechanics; 1.5 Computer Simulation of Microscopic Particle Motion; 1.6 Liouville's Theorem; Statistical Mechanics; 1.7 Simulating Continua with Particles; 1.8 SPAM [Smooth Particle Applied Mechanics]; 1.9 Example: A Molecular Dynamics Simulation; 1.10 References; 2. Continuum Mechanics; 2.1 Summary and Scope of Continuum Mechanics; 2.2 Evolution Equations for Fluids and Solids.
2.3 Initial and Boundary Conditions2.4 Constitutive Equations for Equilibrium Fluids; 2.5 Constitutive Relations for Nonequilibrium Fluids; 2.6 Artificial Viscosity and Conductivity; 2.7 Constitutive Relations for Elastic Solids; 2.8 Constitutive Relation for Nonequilibrium Plasticity; 2.9 Plasticity Algorithm; 2.10 Example: Heat Conduction in One Dimension; 2.11 Example: Sound Propagation in One Dimension; 2.12 Example: Rayleigh-Benard Flow in Two Dimensions; 2.13 References; 3. Smooth Particle Methods; 3.1 Summary; 3.2 Motivation; 3.3 Basic Equations; 3.4 Interpolation on an Irregular Grid.
3.5 Alternative Averages: [f0 f1 f2 ...]3.6 Weight Functions; 3.7 Continuity Equation from V.v with SPAM; 3.8 Evaluating the Spatial Derivatives {Vp V.P V.Q}; 3.9 SPAM Equation of Motion and Energy Equation; 3.10 Rezoning; Does Particle Size Matter?; 3.11 Ideal-Gas Isomorphism with SPAM; 3.12 Evaluating the Spatial Derivatives {Vv VT}; 3.13 von Neumann-Richtmyer Artificial SPAM Viscosity; 3.14 Example: Adiabatic Atmospheric Equilibrium; 3.15 Example: Isothermal Atmospheric Equilibrium; 3.16 References; 4. Computer Programming; 4.1 Summary; 4.2 FORmula TRANslation languages.
4.3 Designing a SPAM program4.4 Runge-Kutta Integration with Fortran and C; 4.5 A Useful Random Number Generator; 4.6 Graphic Displays and Analysis; 4.7 ""Debugging"" Tools -- Finding Errors; 4.8 Parallel Computing; 4.9 Mesh Partitioning; 4.10 Message Passing Techniques; 4.11 Material Interfaces in Parallel Computing; 4.11.1 Concentric Annuli Undergoing Rotation; 4.11.2 Free Expansion Problem; 4.11.3 Crushing of an Elastic-Plastic Sheet; 4.11.4 Caricature of a Billiard Table; 4.12 References; 5. Initial and Boundary Conditions Interpolation; 5.1 Summary; 5.2 Initial Coordinates.
5.3 Mesh Generation for SPAM with Free Boundaries5.4 Implementing Periodic and Mirror Boundaries; 5.5 Alternative Meshes -- Regular Lattices; 5.6 Elastic Stability of Embedded-Atom Lattices; 5.7 Invariant Curvature Crystal Stabilization; 5.8 Example: Heat Transfer in One Dimension with SPAM; 5.9 Example: Periodic Shear Flow with SPAM; 5.10 Example: Rayleigh-Benard Flow with SPAM; 5.11 References; 6. Convergence and Stability; 6.1 Summary; 6.2 Existence and Uniqueness in Continuum Mechanics; 6.3 Accuracy and Precision in Numerical Solutions; 6.4 Convergence of Numerical Methods.
Action note: digitized 2011 committed to preserveSummary: This book takes readers through all the steps necessary for solving hard problems in continuum mechanics with smooth particle methods. Pedagogical problems clarify the generation of initial conditions, the treatment of boundary conditions, the integration of the equations of motion, and the analysis of the results. Particular attention is paid to the parallel computing necessary for large problems and to the graphic displays, including debugging software, required for the efficient completion of computational projects. The book is self-contained, with summaries of classical particle mechanics.
Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title. Log in to add tags.
    Average rating: 0.0 (0 votes)
Item type Current location Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
eBook eBook e-Library

Electronic Book@IST

EBook Available
Total holds: 0

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Print version record.

Use copy Restrictions unspecified star MiAaHDL

Electronic reproduction. [Place of publication not identified] : HathiTrust Digital Library, 2011. MiAaHDL

Master and use copy. Digital master created according to Benchmark for Faithful Digital Reproductions of Monographs and Serials, Version 1. Digital Library Federation, December 2002. MiAaHDL

http://purl.oclc.org/DLF/benchrepro0212

digitized 2011 HathiTrust Digital Library committed to preserve pda MiAaHDL

Dedication and Motivation; Preface; Contents; 1. Physical Ideas Underlying SPAM; 1.1 Motivation and Summary; 1.2 Particles versus Continua; 1.3 Newton's Particle Mechanics; 1.4 Eulerian and Lagrangian Continuum Mechanics; 1.5 Computer Simulation of Microscopic Particle Motion; 1.6 Liouville's Theorem; Statistical Mechanics; 1.7 Simulating Continua with Particles; 1.8 SPAM [Smooth Particle Applied Mechanics]; 1.9 Example: A Molecular Dynamics Simulation; 1.10 References; 2. Continuum Mechanics; 2.1 Summary and Scope of Continuum Mechanics; 2.2 Evolution Equations for Fluids and Solids.

2.3 Initial and Boundary Conditions2.4 Constitutive Equations for Equilibrium Fluids; 2.5 Constitutive Relations for Nonequilibrium Fluids; 2.6 Artificial Viscosity and Conductivity; 2.7 Constitutive Relations for Elastic Solids; 2.8 Constitutive Relation for Nonequilibrium Plasticity; 2.9 Plasticity Algorithm; 2.10 Example: Heat Conduction in One Dimension; 2.11 Example: Sound Propagation in One Dimension; 2.12 Example: Rayleigh-Benard Flow in Two Dimensions; 2.13 References; 3. Smooth Particle Methods; 3.1 Summary; 3.2 Motivation; 3.3 Basic Equations; 3.4 Interpolation on an Irregular Grid.

3.5 Alternative Averages: [f0 f1 f2 ...]3.6 Weight Functions; 3.7 Continuity Equation from V.v with SPAM; 3.8 Evaluating the Spatial Derivatives {Vp V.P V.Q}; 3.9 SPAM Equation of Motion and Energy Equation; 3.10 Rezoning; Does Particle Size Matter?; 3.11 Ideal-Gas Isomorphism with SPAM; 3.12 Evaluating the Spatial Derivatives {Vv VT}; 3.13 von Neumann-Richtmyer Artificial SPAM Viscosity; 3.14 Example: Adiabatic Atmospheric Equilibrium; 3.15 Example: Isothermal Atmospheric Equilibrium; 3.16 References; 4. Computer Programming; 4.1 Summary; 4.2 FORmula TRANslation languages.

4.3 Designing a SPAM program4.4 Runge-Kutta Integration with Fortran and C; 4.5 A Useful Random Number Generator; 4.6 Graphic Displays and Analysis; 4.7 ""Debugging"" Tools -- Finding Errors; 4.8 Parallel Computing; 4.9 Mesh Partitioning; 4.10 Message Passing Techniques; 4.11 Material Interfaces in Parallel Computing; 4.11.1 Concentric Annuli Undergoing Rotation; 4.11.2 Free Expansion Problem; 4.11.3 Crushing of an Elastic-Plastic Sheet; 4.11.4 Caricature of a Billiard Table; 4.12 References; 5. Initial and Boundary Conditions Interpolation; 5.1 Summary; 5.2 Initial Coordinates.

5.3 Mesh Generation for SPAM with Free Boundaries5.4 Implementing Periodic and Mirror Boundaries; 5.5 Alternative Meshes -- Regular Lattices; 5.6 Elastic Stability of Embedded-Atom Lattices; 5.7 Invariant Curvature Crystal Stabilization; 5.8 Example: Heat Transfer in One Dimension with SPAM; 5.9 Example: Periodic Shear Flow with SPAM; 5.10 Example: Rayleigh-Benard Flow with SPAM; 5.11 References; 6. Convergence and Stability; 6.1 Summary; 6.2 Existence and Uniqueness in Continuum Mechanics; 6.3 Accuracy and Precision in Numerical Solutions; 6.4 Convergence of Numerical Methods.

This book takes readers through all the steps necessary for solving hard problems in continuum mechanics with smooth particle methods. Pedagogical problems clarify the generation of initial conditions, the treatment of boundary conditions, the integration of the equations of motion, and the analysis of the results. Particular attention is paid to the parallel computing necessary for large problems and to the graphic displays, including debugging software, required for the efficient completion of computational projects. The book is self-contained, with summaries of classical particle mechanics.

English.

There are no comments for this item.

to post a comment.

Powered by Koha