Technique for Studying Piezoelectricity under Transient High Stress Conditions
1.See, for example, W. P. Mason, Piezoelectric Crystals and Their Application to Ultrasonics (D. Van Nostrand Company, Inc., Princeton, New Jersey, 1950);
1.W. G. Cady, Piezoelectricity (McGraw‐Hill Book Company, Inc., New York, 1946).
2.See M. H. Rice, R. G. McQueen, and J. M. Walsh, “Compression of Solids by Strong Shock Waves,” Solid State Physics (Academic Press, Inc., New York, 1958), Vol. VI.
3.R. W. Goranson, D. Bancroft, B. L. Burton, T. Blechar, E. E. Hudson, E. F. Gittings, and S. A. Landeen, J. Appl. Phys. 26, 1472 (1955).
5.S. Minshall, J. Appl. Phys. 26, 463 (1955).
6.Technical Conference on Response of Metals to High‐Velocity Deformation held at Estes Park, Colorado, July 11–12, 1960, sponsored by Physical Metallurgy Committee, The Metallurgical Society, AIMMPE.
7.F. W. Neilson, W. B. Benedick, and W. J. Halpin, Sandia Corporation, Albuquerque, New Mexico (private communication).
8.Stress profile as used here refers to the relation between stress and space as viewed at a given time or the relation between stress and time as viewed at a given point.
9.F. W. Neilson and G. W. Anderson, Sandia Corporation, Albuquerque, New Mexico (private communication).
10.For definition of crystal cuts, elastic and piezoelectric notation see Proc. Inst. Radio Engrs. 37, 1378 (1949).
11.R. Bechmann, Phys. Rev. 110, 1060 (1958).
12.For a discussion of this see, R. F. S. Hearmon, Applied Anisotropic Elasticity (Oxford University Press, New York, 1961), p. 79.
13.F. E. Borgnis, Phys. Rev. 98, 1000 (1955).
14.P. W. Bridgman, Am. J. Sci. X, 483 (1925),
14.also given in R. B. Sosman, Properties of Silicia, Part II (Book Department, The Chemical Catalog Company, Inc., New York, 1927), p. 430.
15.For definition of linear compressibility see, J. F. Nye, Physical Properties of Crystals (Clarendon Press, Oxford, England, 1957), p. 145.
16.J. L. Karcher, Sci. Papers Bur. Standards 18, 257 (1922).
17.For one such search see, R. F. S. Hearmon, Brit. J. Appl. Phys. 3, 120 (1952).
18.B. De Saint‐Venant, Journal de Mathematiques (Journal de Liouville) 2e Series, XII, 237 (1867).
19.For a review of work on the impact of long cylinders, see R. M. Davies, “Stress Waves in Solids,” Surveys in Mechanics, edited by G. K. Batchelor and R. M. Davies (Cambridge University Press, New York, 1956), p. 68.
20.W. Goldsmith, Impact (Edward Arnold, Ltd., London, 1960), p. 267.
21.In stress wave propagation there are two extremes of boundedness that are well defined; the solid infinite in lateral extent and the wire. In the former case there are no effects on the wave profile from lateral stress‐free boundaries. In the latter case the solid is subjected to no lateral confining stresses. “Boundedness” as here used is meant to imply the relative position of the specimen between the two extremes in so far as its effects on the wave are concerned. The solid infinite in lateral extent has no boundedness, and the wire approaches infinite boundedness.
22.R. A. Graham, J. Appl. Phys. 32, 555 (1961).
23.R. A. Graham, Bull. Am. Phys. Soc. 5, 511 (1960).
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