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mohammed El-Kady
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- TL;DR Summary
- lame's constants
what are lame's constants for material? their definitions? their proof "if exist"?
Yes. Those are the symbols used to represent them. They can each also be expressed in terms of the Young's modulus and Poisson ratio of the linearly elastic solid.mohammed El-Kady said:mathematically they named "lamda, mu"?. Sorry i can't write symbols on line
thank youChestermiller said:Yes. Those are the symbols used to represent them. They can each also be expressed in terms of the Young's modulus and Poisson ratio of the linearly elastic solid.
One way to insert symbols is to click on the SQRT icon on the toolbar in the Edit window, and select the symbol to insert into the line you are typing: λ μmohammed El-Kady said:mathematically they named "lamda, mu"?. Sorry i can't write symbols on line
λ, μ , thank you.berkeman said:One way to insert symbols is to click on the SQRT icon on the toolbar in the Edit window, and select the symbol to insert into the line you are typing: λ μ
Another way is to use LaTeX to type mathematical symbols and equations. Click on INFO at the top of the page and go to "Help" to find a LaTeX tutorial...
[tex]\lambda \mu [/tex]
Lame's Constants, also known as the Lamé coefficients, are two material constants used in solid mechanics to describe the behavior of an elastic material under stress and strain. They are named after the French mathematician Gabriel Lamé who first introduced them in the 19th century.
Lame's Constants are defined as the ratio of the stress to the corresponding strain in a material under a particular type of deformation. The first constant, denoted by λ, is the ratio of the stress in the direction of deformation to the corresponding strain in that direction. The second constant, denoted by μ, is the ratio of the stress in a direction perpendicular to the deformation to the corresponding strain in that direction.
Lame's Constants are used in the theory of elasticity to calculate the stress and strain in a material under different types of deformation, such as tension, compression, or shear. They are also used to determine the elastic modulus, Poisson's ratio, and other material properties.
The proof for Lame's Constants is based on the fundamental equations of elasticity and the assumption that the material is homogeneous and isotropic. The constants can be derived from the stress-strain relationship for a linear elastic material and are also related to other material properties, such as Young's modulus and shear modulus.
Lame's Constants are used in a wide range of applications, including structural engineering, biomechanics, and material science. They are essential for predicting the behavior of materials under different types of loading and are also used in the design and analysis of various structures, such as bridges, buildings, and aircraft.