By Yasuyuki Horie (eds.)
This booklet is the second one of numerous volumes on solids within the surprise Wave technology and know-how Reference Library. those volumes are essentially occupied with high-pressure surprise waves in sturdy media, together with detonation and high-velocity impression and penetration occasions.
Of the 4 wide chapters during this quantity, the 1st describe the reactive habit of condensed section explosives,
- Condensed-Phase Explosives: surprise Initiation and Detonation Phenomena (SA Sheffield and R Engelke)
- First ideas Molecular Simulations of vigorous fabrics at High-Pressures (F Zhang, S Alavi, and TK Woo),
and the rest talk about the inert, mechanical reaction of reliable fabrics.
- mixed Compression and Shear airplane Waves (ZP Tang and JB Aidun), and
- Dynamic Fragmentation of Solids (D Grady).
All chapters are every one self-contained, and will be learn independently of one another. they give a well timed reference, for rookies in addition to expert scientists and engineers, at the foundations of detonation phenomena, excessive pressure cost reaction habit, and at the burgeoning advancements in addition to not easy unsolved problems.
Read or Download Shock Wave Science and Technology Reference Library, Vol. 3: Solids II PDF
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Extra resources for Shock Wave Science and Technology Reference Library, Vol. 3: Solids II
This remains a challenge to the detonation experimentalists. 3 Taylor Wave So far we have examined the ﬂow in a detonation from the “spike” point to the sonic point at the CJ plane. ) can be neglected. In such a ﬂuid the only other 1 Explosives: Initiation and Detonation 25 Multiphonon Up-pumping Intramolecular Vibrational Energy Redistribution Endothermic Bond Breaking Exothermic Reactions Supercollisions Vibrational Coexcitation Solid Carbon Formation Equilibrium (CO2, H2O, N2, C) C-J State (CO2**, H2O**, N2**) Vibrationally Excited States (C w H x O y N z *) Transition State(s) Shock Front Fig.
In such a ﬂow there is no sonic plane. 3 GPa. This compares to previous estimates ranging from 33 to 37 GPa. Similar experiments on PBX 9502 (a TATB based HE with a much longer reaction zone) have proven much more diﬃcult because of the eﬀects of the long reaction zone on the measurements. 4 is a tabulation of some detonation properties for several explosives. Densities are given for each entry because the values are density dependent. Detonation speed is the most easily and most accurately measured detonation parameter and there is a considerable amount of data available, including initial density and temperature dependence.
An important aspect of the multiple magnetic-gauge method is the amount of experimental information that comes from a single experiment. The initial gauges provide an unreacted Hugoniot point for the material. A. Sheﬃeld and R. Engelke provide in-situ measurements of the particle velocity as a function of time at several Lagrangian positions, up to and including detonation (depending on the experimental parameters). If the SDT experiment is such that the explosive sample reaches a detonation condition during the measurements, the position and time detonation is reached can be determined providing a PopPlot point for the explosive.
Shock Wave Science and Technology Reference Library, Vol. 3: Solids II by Yasuyuki Horie (eds.)