2018 # Thermo-elastic analysis of multilayered plates and shells based on 1D and 3D heat conduction problems

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“…The first part of this section shows three preliminary validation results to verify the developed general three-dimensional exact coupled thermo-elastic shell theory. Comparisons with [21] are performed to define the appropriate order of expansion N for the exponential matrix in Eq. ( 27) and the correct number of artificial layers M for the exact definition of constant curvature terms related to shell geometry.…”

confidence: 99%

“…The first part of this section shows three preliminary validation results to verify the developed general three-dimensional exact coupled thermo-elastic shell theory. Comparisons with [21] are performed to define the appropriate order of expansion N for the exponential matrix in Eq. ( 27) and the correct number of artificial layers M for the exact definition of constant curvature terms related to shell geometry.…”

confidence: 99%

“…Tables 4-14 present four different acronyms used to indicate the different models compared in this section: 3D-u-θ means the 3D full coupled thermo-elastic model where the displacements (indicated as u) and the sovra-temperature profile (indicated as θ ) are fully coupled and they must be considered as primary unknowns of the problem. 3D() is the general indication of the 3D uncoupled thermoelastic models presented by Brischetto et al in [21], where the arguments inside the parentheses denote the variable separately solved and the used Fourier heat conduction relation. Specifically, 3D(θ c , 3D) indicates the 3D uncoupled model where the three-dimensional Fourier heat conduction relation is separately solved to calculate θ c , 3D(θ c , 1D) denotes the 3D uncoupled model where the onedimensional Fourier heat conduction relation is separately solved to calculate θ c and 3D(θ a ) denotes the "a priori" assumed linear temperature evaluation.…”

confidence: 99%