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Porous Materials Under Shock Loading as a Two-Phase Mixture: The Effect of the Interstitial Air

[+] Author and Article Information
A. D. Resnyansky

WCSD,
Defence Science and Technology Group,
Edinburgh 5111, SA, Australia
e-mail: anatoly.resnyansky@dsto.defence.gov.au

Contributed by the Fluids Engineering Division of ASME for publication in the JOURNAL OF FLUIDS ENGINEERING. Manuscript received December 1, 2016; final manuscript received July 27, 2017; published online December 22, 2017. Assoc. Editor: Ben Thornber.This work was prepared while under employment by the Government of Australia as part of the official duties of the author(s) indicated above, as such copyright is owned by that Government, which reserves its own copyright under national law.

J. Fluids Eng 140(5), 050903 (Dec 22, 2017) (8 pages) Paper No: FE-16-1786; doi: 10.1115/1.4038398 History: Received December 01, 2016; Revised July 27, 2017

Deformation and mixing of solid particles in porous materials are typical consequences under shock compression and are usually considered as the major contributors to energy dissipation during shock compression while a contribution from the interaction between the solid and gaseous phases attracts less attention. The present work illustrates the phase interaction process by mesomechanical hydrocode modeling under different conditions of the interstitial gaseous phase. A two-phase analytical approach focusing on the role of thermal nonequilibrium between the phases and an advanced two-phase model complement the mesomechanical analysis by demonstrating a similar trend due to the effect of pressure in the interstitial air.

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References

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Figures

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Fig. 1

Schematic of a setup of the impedance match method

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Fig. 2

Shock diagram of the impedance match Hugoniot test

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Fig. 3

Schematic of the problem setup

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Fig. 4

1D mesomechanical representation of the problem

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Fig. 5

Free surface velocities of the anvil plate from 1D mesomechanical numerical analysis using sesame (a), sesame with twice number of layers (b), and Mie–Grüneisen (c) EOSs

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Fig. 6

1D numerical analysis of the mesoscale consideration

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Fig. 7

Contours of plates and inclusions from a 2D mesomechanical calculation along with temperature indicators at t = 1 μs after impact for samples with rectangular (upper row) and cylindrical (lower row) inclusions at the reduced (a), normal (b), and elevated (c) initial pressure in the interstitial air

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Fig. 8

Free surface velocities of the anvil plate from the 2D mesomechanical numerical analysis for samples with rectangular (a), cylindrical (b), and interconnected (c) inclusions

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Fig. 9

Analytical composite Hugoniots for the porous fused quartz at three pressures in the interstitial air

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Fig. 10

The TOA results of 1D two-phase numerical analysis of the mesoscale consideration

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Fig. 11

Temperature profiles in a section of the setup containing the porous sample calculated with 1D two-phase numerical analysis for the cases of fast (upper row) and slow (lower row) heat exchange at the reduced (a), normal (b), and elevated (c) pressures in the interstitial air

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