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Meeting MS&T22: Materials Science & Technology
Symposium 50 Years of Characterizing Structural Ceramics and Glasses: Recognizing the Contributions of George Quinn
Presentation Title Fracture Mechanics Implications of Complex Contact Damage on Measured Strength of Glass
Author(s) Amber Tremper, Anthony Furstoss, Camden Isenberg, G. Scott Glaesemann
On-Site Speaker (Planned) Anthony Furstoss
Abstract Scope The basic flaw-strength relationship based on linear elastic fracture mechanics has been proven experimentally for glass. The flaw depth controls the strength in the expected inverse square root fashion. When glass is damaged through mechanical contact, the subsurface arrangement of flaws can be less than ideal. One special, but common, case is where lateral cracks form beneath radial or Palmquist cracks, effectively shielding these cracks from joining up to form a well-organized elliptical crack. This work explores how those complicated fractographic features affect the retained strength of the flaw.
Proceedings Inclusion? Undecided


A Quintessential Standards Writer and the Tangible Benefits of Standards
Advanced Proof Testing for Structural Ceramics
Failure Analysis of a Large SiC Component
Failure Analysis of Sub-ballistic Contact in Glass
Fractal Analysis of Brittle Fracture and Crack Branching
Fracture Mechanics Implications of Complex Contact Damage on Measured Strength of Glass
Interpretation of ZerodurŪ Strength Data
Observations in Fracture Toughness Testing of Glasses and Optical Ceramics
On the 3rd Edition of the NIST Guide to Fractography of Ceramics and Glasses
On the Controversies during the Creation of Flexure Strength Standards MIL STD 1942 and ASTM C 1161
On the Elastic Isotropy of the Entropy-stabilized Oxide (Mg, Co, Ni, Cu, Zn)O Compound
Sectored-flexural and Rotational-Flexural-strength Testing of Brittle Material Cylinders and Tubes
Static and Dynamic Compression Strength of Ceramics and Glasses

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