longitudinal strain

longitudinal strain

[‚län·jə′tüd·ən·əl ′strān]
(mechanics)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Our experimental data in reverse creep tests at the zero stress (with a duration of 1 hour) show that the longitudinal strain decreases with time (following a stretched exponential dependence) and tends to its limiting value, which is about 80% to 85% of the strain measured at the instant when the stress becomes equal to zero.
For specimens not subjected to thermal treatment, the growth of longitudinal strain does not affect the volume fraction of active MRs and the attempt rate for detachment of chains from their junctions.
where [epsilon] = [lambda] - 1 is the longitudinal strain for a chain, [epsilon] = 1/2 (C-I) is the relative Cauchy strain tensor for the network, I is the unit tensor and [epsilon](t) is the strain tensor for transition from the stress-free state of the network to its deformed state at time t.
The longitudinal strain was measured with the above mentioned experimental method.
Longitudinal strain hizi ile yapilan bir calismada, bolgesei duvar hareketlerini degerlendirmede deformasyon indekslerinin konvansiyonel (B- mod ve anatomik M-mod ekokardiyografi) ultrason tekniklerine ve doku Doppler velositelerine gore daha iyi oldugu gosterilmistir (17).
Substituting [[sigma].sub.1] = [[sigma].sub.h], [[sigma].sub.2] = [[sigma].sub.i], [[sigma].sub.3] = [[sigma].sub.r] into Eq 8[alpha] and noting that the longitudinal strain rate [[epsilon].sub.l] is close to zero, the circumferential strain rate is
For uniaxial tension tests, a nonlinear equation given the relation between longitudinal strain, [[varepsilon].sub.1] and transverse strain, [[varepsilon].sub.2] is derived.

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