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Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paper

Published

Standard

Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints. / Turvey, Geoffrey John; Assassa, Jonathan.

2017. 23-28 Paper presented at Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, Sheffield, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paper

Harvard

Turvey, GJ & Assassa, J 2017, 'Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints', Paper presented at Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, Sheffield, United Kingdom, 5/09/17 - 7/09/17 pp. 23-28.

APA

Turvey, G. J., & Assassa, J. (2017). Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints. 23-28. Paper presented at Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, Sheffield, United Kingdom.

Vancouver

Turvey GJ, Assassa J. Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints. 2017. Paper presented at Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, Sheffield, United Kingdom.

Author

Turvey, Geoffrey John ; Assassa, Jonathan. / Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints. Paper presented at Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, Sheffield, United Kingdom.6 p.

Bibtex

@conference{5800c52f80d14f80a1c44391974fb75e,
title = "Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints",
abstract = "Two series of single-lap, single-bolt composite joints were tested to failure in tension. The principal difference between them was the lap thickness (T). The 36 first series joints had T = 3.2 mm and the 45 second series joints had T = 6.4 mm laps. The joint layouts were defined in terms of their end distance to hole diameter (E/D) and width to hole diameter (W/D) ratios. The former ranged from 1.5 to 4 and the latter from 3 to 5. The individual and mean joint test data, presented in graphical format, comprise ultimate loads, strengths, strains and efficiencies (the latter based on ultimate strength) for the range of E/D ratios and specific W/D ratios. For the larger E/D ratios the thicker lap joints have ultimate loads about twice those of their thinner counterparts, whereas their ultimate strengths are only about 20% higher. The ultimate strains exhibit rather less clear trends, though strains up to 18000 με are achieved with large E/D and W/D ratios. The thinner lap joints have higher efficiencies (up to 36%) and the dominant failure modes (net tension and shear out) were observed in both joint series for the same E/D and W/D ratios.",
author = "Turvey, {Geoffrey John} and Jonathan Assassa",
year = "2017",
month = sep,
day = "5",
language = "English",
pages = "23--28",
note = "Advanced Composites in Construction 2017, ACIC 2017 ; Conference date: 05-09-2017 Through 07-09-2017",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Effects of Lap Thickness and Joint Geometry on Failure of Pultruded Composite Single-Lap Bolted Tension Joints

AU - Turvey, Geoffrey John

AU - Assassa, Jonathan

PY - 2017/9/5

Y1 - 2017/9/5

N2 - Two series of single-lap, single-bolt composite joints were tested to failure in tension. The principal difference between them was the lap thickness (T). The 36 first series joints had T = 3.2 mm and the 45 second series joints had T = 6.4 mm laps. The joint layouts were defined in terms of their end distance to hole diameter (E/D) and width to hole diameter (W/D) ratios. The former ranged from 1.5 to 4 and the latter from 3 to 5. The individual and mean joint test data, presented in graphical format, comprise ultimate loads, strengths, strains and efficiencies (the latter based on ultimate strength) for the range of E/D ratios and specific W/D ratios. For the larger E/D ratios the thicker lap joints have ultimate loads about twice those of their thinner counterparts, whereas their ultimate strengths are only about 20% higher. The ultimate strains exhibit rather less clear trends, though strains up to 18000 με are achieved with large E/D and W/D ratios. The thinner lap joints have higher efficiencies (up to 36%) and the dominant failure modes (net tension and shear out) were observed in both joint series for the same E/D and W/D ratios.

AB - Two series of single-lap, single-bolt composite joints were tested to failure in tension. The principal difference between them was the lap thickness (T). The 36 first series joints had T = 3.2 mm and the 45 second series joints had T = 6.4 mm laps. The joint layouts were defined in terms of their end distance to hole diameter (E/D) and width to hole diameter (W/D) ratios. The former ranged from 1.5 to 4 and the latter from 3 to 5. The individual and mean joint test data, presented in graphical format, comprise ultimate loads, strengths, strains and efficiencies (the latter based on ultimate strength) for the range of E/D ratios and specific W/D ratios. For the larger E/D ratios the thicker lap joints have ultimate loads about twice those of their thinner counterparts, whereas their ultimate strengths are only about 20% higher. The ultimate strains exhibit rather less clear trends, though strains up to 18000 με are achieved with large E/D and W/D ratios. The thinner lap joints have higher efficiencies (up to 36%) and the dominant failure modes (net tension and shear out) were observed in both joint series for the same E/D and W/D ratios.

M3 - Conference paper

SP - 23

EP - 28

T2 - Advanced Composites in Construction 2017

Y2 - 5 September 2017 through 7 September 2017

ER -