Auxetic Composites in Aerospace Engineering

Auxetic Composites in Aerospace Engineering
اسم المؤلف
Z. Wang, A. Zulifqar, H. Hu
التاريخ
1 أبريل 2021
المشاهدات
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Auxetic Composites in Aerospace Engineering
Z. Wang, A. Zulifqar, H. Hu
Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Kowloon, Hong Kong
Introduction
As we know, most materials laterally shrink when stretched and laterally expand when
compressed in the longitudinal direction, that is, they have a positive Poisson’s ratio
(PR). The common example of rubber can be quoted; it becomes thinner when
stretched. In contrast, there are some special materials which possess negative PR
(ie, they laterally expand when stretched or laterally shrink when compressed in the
longitudinal direction). The materials with negative PR are also called ‘auxetics’
(Evans et al., 1991), which originated from the Greek word auxetos meaning ‘that
which may be increased’. Auxetic materials can be found among natural materials
such as rocks, minerals, skin and others. They can also be produced synthetically.
To date, many auxetic materials have been made including auxetic foams such as polyurethane (Lakes, 1987), polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) (Caddock and Evans, 1989)
and ultra-high-molecular-weight polyethylene (Alderson and Evans, 1992); auxetic
textiles such as fibres (Ravirala et al., 2006, 2005; Alderson et al., 2002), yarns (Sloan
et al., 2011) and fabrics (Wang and Hu, 2014; Liu et al., 2010; Ge and Hu, 2013;
Ugbolue et al., 2011; Hu et al., 2011); auxetic composites and so on.
Auxetic materials have many enhanced properties compared to conventional materials. Auxetic materials have higher shear modulus, enabling auxetic materials to have
better shear resistance. Auxetic materials have a double-curved (synclastic) property,
that is, when fixed on a curved surface, the materials form a dome shape instead of the
saddle shape (anticlastic) that conventional materials may form. Auxetic materials
have enhanced indentation resistance and energy absorbance properties. When
conventional materials are subject to an impact force, the materials flow away from
the impact point, whereas the auxetic materials flow into the impact point when subject
to an impact force, which makes the auxetic materials harder to be indented. Auxetic
materials also have other advantages, such as enhanced fracture toughness, enhanced
crack growth resistance and so on.
Due to the enhanced properties that auxetic materials possess, auxetic composites have better performance than conventional composites and have some
special applications. In this chapter, the auxetic composites and their applications will be discussed in detail, especially the applications in aerospace engineering.
Conclusions
This chapter mainly discussed the use of auxetic composites in aerospace engineering.
The auxetic composites are very good materials to be used in aircraft due to the advantages they possess. The advantages make them very useful in each part of the aircraft.
For example, enhanced damping resistance can be used on the aircraft head to increase
the damping property of it. Although this new breed of composites is not yet mature
enough, it is believed that they will be developed and good enough to be used in aerospace engineering instead of conventional composites.
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