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Introduction to Tribology - Bharat Bhushan
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Bharat Bhushan:

Introduction to Tribology - neues Buch

2015, ISBN: 9781118403228

ID: 9781118403228

InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Introduction to Tribology: InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Dünne Schichten, Oberflächen u. Grenzflächen Festkörpermechanik Maschinenbau Materials Science Materialwissenschaften Mechanical Engineering Solid Mechanics Thin Films, Surfaces & Interfaces, John Wiley & Sons

Neues Buch Rheinberg-Buch.de
Ebook, Englisch, Neuware Versandkosten:Ab 20¤ Versandkostenfrei in Deutschland, Sofort lieferbar, DE. (EUR 0.00)
Details...
(*) Derzeit vergriffen bedeutet, dass dieser Titel momentan auf keiner der angeschlossenen Plattform verfügbar ist.
Introduction to Tribology - Bharat Bhushan
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)

Bharat Bhushan:

Introduction to Tribology - neues Buch

2015, ISBN: 9781118403228

ID: 9781118403228

InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Introduction to Tribology: InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid& ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Materials Science Thin Films, Surfaces & Interfaces Festkörpermechanik Mechanical Engineering Dünne Schichten, Oberflächen u. Grenzflächen Materialwissenschaften Solid Mechanics Maschinenbau, John Wiley & Sons

Neues Buch Rheinberg-Buch.de
Ebook, Englisch, Neuware Versandkosten:Ab 20¤ Versandkostenfrei in Deutschland, Sofort lieferbar, DE. (EUR 0.00)
Details...
(*) Derzeit vergriffen bedeutet, dass dieser Titel momentan auf keiner der angeschlossenen Plattform verfügbar ist.
Introduction to Tribology - Bharat Bhushan
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Bharat Bhushan:
Introduction to Tribology - neues Buch

2015

ISBN: 9781118403228

ID: 9781118403228

InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid&ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid&ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Introduction to Tribology: InhaltsangabeAbout the Author xvForeword xviiSeries Preface xixPreface to the Second Edition xxiPreface to the First Edition xxiii1 Introduction 11.1 Definition and History of Tribology 11.2 Industrial Significance of Tribology 31.3 Origins and Significance of Micro/Nanotribology 41.4 Organization of the Book 6References 72 Solid Surface Characterization 92.1 The Nature of Surfaces 92.2 Physico-Chemical Characteristics of Surface Layers 102.2.1 Deformed Layer 102.2.2 Chemically Reacted Layer 112.2.3 Physisorbed Layer 122.2.4 Chemisorbed Layer 132.2.5 Methods of Characterization of Surface Layers 132.3 Analysis of Surface Roughness 142.3.1 Average Roughness Parameters 162.3.2 Statistical Analyses 232.3.3 Fractal Characterization 452.3.4 Practical Considerations in Measurement of Roughness Parameters 472.4 Measurement of Surface Roughness 512.4.1 Mechanical Stylus Method 522.4.2 Optical Methods 562.4.3 Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) Methods 672.4.4 Fluid Methods 762.4.5 Electrical Method 772.4.6 Electron Microscopy Methods 772.4.7 Analysis of Measured Height Distribution 782.4.8 Comparison of Measurement Methods 782.5 Closure 84Problems 85References 86Further Reading 883 Contact Between Solid Surfaces 913.1 Introduction 913.2 Analysis of the Contacts 923.2.1 Single Asperity Contact of Homogeneous and Frictionless Solids 923.2.2 Single Asperity Contact of Layered Solids in Frictionless and Frictional Contacts 1053.2.3 Multiple Asperity Dry Contacts 1173.3 Measurement of the Real Area of Contact 1463.3.1 Measurement Techniques 1463.3.2 Typical Measurements 1473.4 Closure 150Problems 152References 153Further Reading 1554 Adhesion 1574.1 Introduction 1574.2 Solid&ndash Solid Contact 1584.2.1 Covalent Bond 1614.2.2 Ionic or Electrostatic Bond 1614.2.3 Metallic Bond 1624.2.4 Hydrogen Bond 1644.2.5 van der Waals Bond 1644.2.6 Free Surface Energy Theory of Adhesion 1644.2.7 Polymer Adhesion 1714.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 1724.3.1 Idealized Geometries 1734.3.2 Multiple-Asperity Contacts 1864.4 Closure 194Problems 195References 195Further Reading 1975 Friction 1995.1 Introduction 1995.2 Solid&ndash Solid Contact 2015.2.1 Rules of Sliding Friction 2015.2.2 Basic Mechanisms of Sliding Friction 2065.2.3 Other Mechanismsof Sliding Friction 2225.2.4 Friction Transitions During Sliding 2245.2.5 Static Friction 2265.2.6 Stick-Slip 2285.2.7 Rolling Friction 2325.3 Liquid-Mediated Contact 2365.4 Friction of Materials 2395.4.1 Friction of Metals a Introduction 3157.2 Types of Wear Mechanism 3167.2.1 Adhesive Wear 3167.2.2 Abrasive Wear (by Plastic Deformation and Fracture) 3287.2.3 Fatigue Wear 3427.2.4 Impact Wear 3497.2.5 Chemical (Corrosive) Wear 3597.2.6 Electrical-Arc-Induced Wear 3617.2.7 Fretting and Fretting Corrosion 3637.3 Types of Particles Present in Wear Debris 3657.3.1 Plate-Shaped Particles 3657.3.2 Ribbon-Shaped Particles 3667.3.3 Spherical Particles 3677.3.4 Irregularly Shaped Particles 3677.4 Wear of Materials 3697.4.1 Wear of Metals and Alloys 3717.4.2 Wear of Ceramics 3767.4.3 Wear of Polymers 3837.5 Closure 388Problems 391References 392Further Reading 3968 Fluid Film Lubrication 3998.1 Introduction 3998.2 Regimes of Fluid Film Lubrication 4008.2.1 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4018.2.2 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4018.2.3 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4028.2.4 Mixed Lubrication 4038.2.5 Boundary Lubrication 4038.3 Viscous Flow and Reynolds Equation 4048.3.1 Viscosity and Newtonian Fluids 4048.3.2 Fluid Flow 4098.4 Hydrostatic Lubrication 4188.5 Hydrodynamic Lubrication 4288.5.1 Thrust Bearings 4308.5.2 Journal Bearings 4438.5.3 Squeeze Film Bearings 4628.5.4 Gas-Lubricated Bearings 4658.6 Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication 4818.6.1 Forms of Contacts 4828.6.2 Line Contact 4838.6.3 Point Contact 4908.6.4 Thermal Correction 4918.6.5 Lubricant Rheology 4918.7 Closure 493Problems 495References 497Further Reading 4999 Boundary Lubrication and Lubricants 5019.1 Introduction 5019.2 Boundary Lubrication 5019.2.1 Effect of Adsorbed Gases 5059.2.2 Effect of Monolayers and Multilayers 5059.2.3 Effect of Chemical Films 5089.2.4 Effect of Chain Length (or Molecular Weight) 5109.3 Liquid Lubricants 5119.3.1 Principal Classes of Lubricants 5119.3.2 Physical and Chemical Properties of Lubricants 5179.3.3 Additives 5179.4 Greases 5209.5 Closure 521References 521Further Reading 52210 Nanotribology 52510.1 Introduction 52510.2 SFA Studies 52710.2.1 Description of an SFA 52810.2.2 Static (Equilibrium), Dynamic and Shear Properties of Molecularly Thin Liquid Films 53010.3 AFM/FFM Studies 53810.3.1 Description of AFM/FFM and Various Measurement Techniques 53910.3.2 Surface Imaging, Friction, and Adhesion 54710.3.3 Wear, Scratching, Local Deformation, and Fabrication/Machining 56610.3.4 Indentation 57710.3.5 Boundary Lubrication 58310.4 Atomic-Scale Computer Simulations 59810.4.1 Interatomic Forces and Equations of Motion 59810.4.2 Interfacial Solid Junctions 59910.4.3 Interfacial Liquid Junctions and Confined Films 60110.5 Closure 602 Dünne Schichten, Oberflächen u. Grenzflächen Festkörpermechanik Maschinenbau Materials Science Materialwissenschaften Mechanical Engineering Solid Mechanics Thin Films, Surfaces & Interfaces, John Wiley & Sons

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A fully updated version of the popular Introduction to Tribology, the second edition of this leading tribology text introduces the major developments in the understanding and interpretation of friction, wear and lubrication. Considerations of friction and wear have been fully revised to include recent analysis and data work, and friction mechanisms have been reappraised in light of current developments. In this edition, the breakthroughs in tribology at the nano- and micro- level as well as r A fully updated version of the popular Introduction to Tribology, the second edition of this leading tribology text introduces the major developments in the understanding and interpretation of friction, wear and lubrication. Considerations of friction and wear have been fully revised to include recent analysis and data work, and friction mechanisms have been reappraised in light of current developments. In this edition, the breakthroughs in tribology at the nano- and micro- level as well as recent developments in nanotechnology and magnetic storage technologies are introduced. A new chapter on the emerging field of green tribology and biomimetics is included. Introduces the topic of tribology from a mechanical engineering, mechanics and materials science points of view Newly updated chapter covers both the underlying theory and the current applications of tribology to industry Updated write-up on nanotribology and nanotechnology and introduction of a new chapter on green tribology and biomimetics Enables readers to reinforce their knowledge of the topic with a newly added problems section which features on the book's companion website Engineering, Technology, Introduction to Tribology~~ Bharat Bhushan~~Engineering~~Technology~~9781118403228, en, Introduction to Tribology, Bharat Bhushan, 9781118403228, Wiley, 02/14/2013, , , , Wiley, 02/14/2013

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Introduction to Tribology
Autor:

Bhushan, Bharat

Titel:

Introduction to Tribology

ISBN-Nummer:

1118403223

Detailangaben zum Buch - Introduction to Tribology


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781118403228
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1118403223
Erscheinungsjahr: 2013
Herausgeber: Wiley, J
744 Seiten
Sprache: eng/Englisch

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ISBN/EAN: 1118403223

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-118-40322-3, 978-1-118-40322-8

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