Chair of Solid Mechanics

Research projects

Functional Metamaterials
Modelling of metal-polymer nanocomposites
Microstructure generation and discretization
Nano scaled hierarchical microstructure of enamel
Multiscale tailor-made material systems
Small Punch Test
Modeling of size-dependent hardening using a gradient crystal plasticity approach
Continuum mechanical modeling of size effects in metallic glasses
Modeling plastic anisotropy in metal forming
Micromechanical modeling of fully lamellar TiAl at elevated temperatures
Path Dependent Hardening and Damage in Metallic Materials
Case II diffusion
Low temperature thermodynamics
Materials with nano-particles






Functional Metamaterials

Metamaterials are artificial materials engineered to possess extraordinary physical properties, which are not found in natural materials. In this project, 2D and 3D, uniform and functionally graded mechanical metamaterial architectures are developed with an eye on both static and dynamic applications. Our focus lies on tailorable elasto-mechanical symmetry, high negative/positive Poisson's ratio, ultrahigh strength‐to‐density ratio, negative Cauchy pressure, impact performance and crashworthiness, mechanical wave-filtering and phononic band-gap. Developed single or multiphase lightweight metamaterials may find use in a wide range of applications as, e.g., impact resisting and energy absorbing elements, acoustic dampers, biological tissue scaffolds and meta-implants.

PUBLICATIONS

C. Soyarslan, V. Blümer, S. Bargmann
Tunable auxeticity and elastomechanical symmetry in a class of very low density core-shell cubic crystals
Acta Materialia 2019, Vol. 177, 280-292






Modelling of metal-polymer nanocomposites

In nanoscale metal-polymer composites such as polymer-filled nanoporous metals, the geometric confinement imposed by the small scale strongly affects the composite's mechanical behavior, resulting in pronounced size effects such as increasing strength with decreasing dimensions. Furthermore, nanocomposites typically exhibit an exceptionally high surface-to-volume ratio that may cause further strengthening and facilitate a functionalization of the material.

In this project, the complex processes involved in the deformation behaviour in nanocomposites are studied. As classical continuum mechanics cannot account for non-local effects or the presence of an interface, extended models need to be developed. These utilize, for instance, gradient extended crystal plasticity or interface elasticity theory to provide valuable insight into mechanisms at the nanoscale and contribute to the design of integrated nanostructured multiphase materials systems and nanoscale smart materials.

PUBLICATIONS

C. Soyarslan, M. Pradas, S. Bargmann
Effective elastic properties of 3D stochastic bicontinuous composites
Mechanics of Materials 137, 2019

J. Wilmers, S. Bargmann
Functionalisation of metal-polymer-nanocomposites: Chemoelectro-mechanical coupling and charge carrier transport
Extreme Mechanics Letters 21, pp 57-64, 2018

C. Soyarslan, H. Argeso, S. Bargmann
Skeletonization-based beam finite element models for stochastic bicontinuous materials: application to simulations of nanoporous gold
Journal of Materials Research, 33, pp 1 - 12, 2018

C. Soyarslan, S. Bargmann, M. Pradas, J. Weissmüller
3d stochastic bicontinuous microstructures: generation, topology and elasticity
Acta Materialia 149, pp 326-340, 2018

E. Griffiths, S. Bargmann, B.D. Reddy
Elastic behaviour at the nanoscale of innovative composites of nanoporous gold and polymer
Extreme Mechanics Letters 17, 2017

B. Elsner, S. Müller, S. Bargmann, J. Weißmüller
Surface excess elasticity of gold: ab initio coeffcients and impact on the effective elastic response of nanowires
Acta Materialia 124, 468-477, 2017

C. Soyarslan, E. Husser, S. Bargmann
Effect of surface elasticity on the elastic response of nanoporous gold
Journal of Nanomechanics and Micromechanic 7, 4, 2017

J. Wilmers, A. McBride, S. Bargmann
Interface elasticity effects in polymer-filled nanoporous metals
Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids, 163-166, 2017

S. Bargmann, C. Soyarslan, E. Husser, N. Konchakova
Materials based design of structures: Computational modeling of the mechanical behavior of gold-polymer nanocomposites, Mechanics of Materials 94, 53-65, 2016.

L. Lührs, C. Soyarslan, J. Markmann, S. Bargmann, J. Weissmüller
Elastic and plastic Poisson’s ratios of nanoporous gold, Scripta Materialia 110, 65-69, 2016.

A. McBride, J. Mergheim, A. Javili, P. Steinmann, S. Bargmann
Micro-to-macro transitions for heterogeneous material layers accounting for in-plane stretch, Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids 60 (6), 1221-1239, 2012.






Microstructure generation and discretization

Modern lightweight components are often made of composites. These composites are heterogeneous materials with a distinctive microstructure at a certain length scale. Due to the different constituents and their interactions the materials exhibit superior mechanical properties over the neat materials. To understand the
underlying mechanisms and gain macroscopic responses, state of the art is the utilization of representative volume elements in computational micromechanics.

This project focuses on the generation and discretization of representative volume elements for various types of composites. To capture the statistical nature of the microstructures random generator algorithms are developed. With the use of methods originating from computational geometry different types of inclusions are captured. In the next step, the geometric information is processed into a finite element mesh featuring a periodic mesh topology for the direct application of exact periodic boundary conditions. High quality representative volume elements are then utilized to compute macroscopic responses of complex heterogeneous materials.

PUBLICATIONS

C. Soyarslan, S. Bargmann, M. Pradas, J. Weissmüller
3d stochastic bicontinuous microstructures: generation, topology and elasticity
Acta Materialia, accepted for publication, 2018

S. Bargmann, B. Klusemann, J. Markmann, J. Schnabel, K. Schneider, C. Soyarslan, J. Wilmers
Generation of 3d representative volume elements (RVEs) for heterogeneous materials: a review
Progress in Materials Science, accepted, 2018

S. Drücker, J. Wilmers, S. Bargmann
Influence of the microstructure on effective mechanical properties of carbon nanotube composites
Coupled Systems Mechanics 6(1), 1-15, 2017

K. Schneider, B. Klusemann, S. Bargmann
Fully periodic RVEs for technological relevant composites:not worth the effort!
Journal of Mechanics of Materials and Structures 12 (4), 471-484, 2017

K. Schneider, B. Klusemann, S. Bargmann
Automatic three-dimensional geometry and mesh generation of periodic representative volume elements for matrix-inclusion composites
Advances in Engineering Software 99, 177-188, 2016






Nano scaled hierarchical microstructure of enamel

Bovine dental enamel exhibits a complicated fibrous hierarchical microstructure and with particular mechanical properties on each size scale. We investigate the mechanical characteristics of enamel. In particular, we study the damage and failure mechanisms on the smallest level of hierarchy.

PUBLICATIONS
S. Ma, I. Scheider, S. Bargmann
Anisotropic damage modeling incorporating multiple damage mechanisms for multiscale simulation of dental enamel
Journal of the Mechanical Behavior of Biomedical Materials, 2016

S. Ma, I. Scheider, S. Bargmann
Continuum damage modeling and simulation of hierarchical dental enamel
Modelling and Simulation in Materials Science and Engineering 24(4), 045014, 2016

I. Scheider, T. Xiao, E. Yilmaz, G. Schneider, N. Huber, S. Bargmann
Damage modeling of small scale experiments on dental enamel with hierarchical microstructure
Acta Biomaterialia 15, 244-253, 2015

S. Bargmann, I. Scheider, T. Xiao, E. Yilmaz, G. A. Schneider, N. Huber
Towards bio-inspired engineering materials: Modeling and simulation of the mechanical behavior of hierarchical bovine dental structure
Comput. Mater. Sci. (submitted).






Mechanical Characterization of Deformation, Damage and Fracture in Small Punch Tests

Small punch testing was first developed in the early 1980s for determining the post-irradiation mechanical properties including ductile–brittle transition temperature. The method possesses great advantage over the conventional Charpy test due to the small amount of material needed. Small punch specimens are usually disk-shaped with thicknesses in the range of 0.25-0.5 mm and diameters of 3-10 mm. Therefore, the test is virtually non-destructive, and samples can even be extracted from big components in service.

In this project, through a combined experimental-numerical approach we aim at increasing the accuracy of predictions of materials’ deformation and fracture behavior with the use of small punch testing as the prime mechanical material characterization test. In this context, our project extends from proposing new and pragmatic self-consistent data reduction schemes for determining tensile yield strength of materials to development of finite element method dependent material modeling frameworks for temperature driven ductile–brittle transition.

PUBLICATIONS

P. Hähner, C. Soyarslan, B. Gülçimen Çakan, S. Bargmann
Determining tensile yield stresses from Small Punch tests: A numerical-based scheme
Materials & Design Vol. 182, 107974, 2019

B. Gülçimen Çakan, C. Soyarslan, S. Bargmann, P. Hähner
Experimental and Computational Study of Ductile Fracture in Small Punch Tests
Materials 10 (10), 1185, 2017

C. Soyarslan, B. Gülçimen, S. Bargmann, P. Hähner
Modeling of fracture in small punch tests for small-and large-scale yielding conditions at various temperatures
International Journal of Mechanical Sciences 106, 266-285, 2016






Multiscale tailor-made material systems

The long-term research goal of the Collaborative Research Center “SFB 986: Tailor-Made Multi-Scale Materials Systems – M3“ is to develop experimental methods for producing and characterizing multi-scale structured materials with tailor-made mechanical, electrical, and photonic characteristics. Within the SFB 986, 20 project leading scientists work on a cross-disciplinary approach to develop completely new types of materials.

In this subproject, the focus is on the modeling and simulation of the non-linear deformation and damage of hierarchical material systems. These materials systems are nano-composites where Fe3O4 or TiO2 ceramic particles are used for reinforcement. Here, conventional continuum mechanic theories are not applicable to describe the corresponding material behavior properly, since the specific architecture and length scale of the microstructure of this nanocomposite is below 100 nm. Overall, the material system is described by four different submodels: ceramics, ligands (interparticle and polymer interactions), interphase and polymer, with each submodel using a different approach. The deformation and damage mechanisms in the hierarchical material systems are investigated by Representative Volume Elements (RVEs). The simulations of these RVEs then provide the basis for the establishment of a non-local macroscopic constitutive law coupled with damage on the next higher hierarchical level.






Modeling of size-dependent hardening using a gradient crystal plasticity approach

It is well known from numerous experiments that the hardening behavior of polycrystal materials intensifies with decreasing grain size (Hall-Petch effect). The physical reason for this is based on the fact that the amount of grain boundaries, which hinder dislocations to move from one grain to an adjacent grain, is higher in the case of many small grains. Therefore, geometrically necessary dislocations (GNDs) accumulate at grain boundaries and induce an increased resistance to plastic slip. Additionally, strain gradients are induced inside each grain. This is necessary to preserve the geometrical compatibility of adjacent crystals with different orientations joined at the grain boundaries.
The development of GNDs results in additional energy being stored in the material which is modeled by an additional kinematic-like hardening variable, the gradient of plastic slip. Further, latent hardening occurs, i.e., the glide system interaction in form of hardening of inactive slip systems due to active slip systems.

PUBLICATIONS

E. Husser, S. Bargmann
The role of geometrically necessary dislocations in cantilever beam bending experiments of single crystals Materials
Materials, 10(3), 289, 2017

E. Husser, C. Soyarslan, S. Bargmann
Size affected dislocation activity in crystals: advanced surface and grain boundary conditions
Extreme Mechanics Letters, 36-41, 2017

E. Husser, E. Lilleodden, S. Bargmann
Computational modeling of intrinsically induced strain gradients during compression of c-axis oriented magnesium single crystal
Acta Materialia 71, 206-219, 2014

S. Bargmann, M. Ekh
Microscopic temperature field prediction dureing adiabatic loading in a gradient extended crystal plasticity theory
International Journal of Solids and Structures 50(6), 899-906, 2013.

S. Bargmann, B. Svendsen, M. Ekh
An extended crystal plasticity model for latent hardening in polycrystals
Computational Mechanics, 48, 631–645, DOI 10.1007/s00466-011-0609-2, 2011.

M. Ekh, S. Bargmann, M. Grymer
Influence of grain boundary conditions on modeling of size-dependence in polycrystals
Acta Mechanica, 218(1-1),103–113, 2011.

B. Svendsen, S. Bargmann
On the continuum thermodynamic rate variational formulation of models for extended crystal plasticity at large deformation
Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids, 58, 1253–1271, 2010.

S. Bargmann, M. Ekh, K. Runesson, B. Svendsen
Modeling of polycrystals with gradient crystal plasticity a comparison of strategies
Philosophical Magazine 90(10), 1263-1288, 2010.






Continuum mechanical modeling of size effects in metallic glasses

Metallic glass is a solid, amorphous material. It has superb property combinations: high elasticity, high wear and corrosion resistance. Typically metallic glass is hard and brittle. It usually fails by catastrophic shear localization, but some researchers have found that reducing the sample size to sub-micron and nano size can delay the shear localization process and increase the ductility of the metallic glass.
In this project, we model the size-dependent behavior of metallic glasses with continuum mechanics. The problem of classical continuum mechanics is that it does not have a concept of a material length scale. Therefore, it cannot capture size effects. In order to address this problem, we develop a non-local continuum-mechanics based model to qualitatively study the size effects on the shear localization process of metallic glasses.


PUBLICATIONS
D. Sopu, C. Soyarslan, B. Sarac, S. Bargmann, M. Stoica, J. Eckert
Structure-property relationships in nanoporous metallic glasses
Acta Materialia 106, 199-207, 2016

B. Sarac, J. Wilmers, S. Bargmann
Property optimization of metallic glasses via structural design
Materials Letters 134, 306-310, 2014

B. Sarac, B. Klusemann, T. Xiao, S. Bargmann
Materials by design: An experimental and computational investigation on the microanatomy arrangement of porous metallic glasses
Acta Materialia, 77, 411-422, 2014

S. Bargmann, T. Xiao, B. Klusemann
Computational modelling of sub-micron sized metallic glasses
Philosophical Magazine, 94 (1), 1-19, 2014

B. Klusemann, S. Bargmann
Modeling and simulation of size effects in metallic glasses with a non-local continuum mechanics theory
Journal of the Mechanical Behavior of Materials, 22 (1-2), 51-66, 2013.






Modeling plastic anisotropy in metal forming

Material modeling is a basic factor in studying metal forming processes. There are different aspects that influence the material behavior during processes including one of the most challenging: the plastic anisotropy. Various phenomena in the elastic-plastic behavior of metals in different loading cases such as Bauschinger effect, anisotropy, strain rate sensitivity and damage need to be accounted for.
In this project, a microstructurally-motivated approach is proposed which accounts for plastic anisotropy, distortional hardening, strain rate sensitivity, Bauschinger effect and kinematic hardening in elastic-plastic behaviour of interstitial free (IF) class of steels. The necessary material parameters in the material model are identified based on the experimental results. The presented material model is applied for several loading cases to investigate its robustness and ability in prediction of material behavior under complex loading conditions. The modeling results are verified by a real forming process.

PUBLICATIONS
G. Gerstein, B. Klusemann, S. Bargmann, M. Schaper
Characterization of the microstructural evolution in IF-steel DC06 and aluminum AA6016 during plane-strain tension and simple shear
Materials, 8, 285-301, 2015

A. Behrouzi, C. Soyarslan, B. Klusemann, S. Bargmann
Inherent and induced anisotropic finite visco-plasticity with applications to the forming of DC06 sheets
International Journal of Mechanical Sciences, 89, 101-111, 2014

T. Clausmeyer, G. Gerstein, S. Bargmann, B. Svendsen, A.H. van den Boogaard, B. Zillmann
Experimental characterization of microstructure development during loading path changes in bcc sheet steels
Journal of Materials Science 48, 674-689, 2013.

T. Clausmeyer, A.H. van den Boogaard, M. Noman, G. Gershteyn, M. Schaper, B. Svendsen, S. Bargmann
Phenomenological modeling of anisotropy induced by evolution of the dislocation structure on the macroscopic and microscopic scale
International Journal of Material Forming 4 (2), 141-154, 2011.

E. Husser, T. Clausmeyer, G. Gerstein, S. Bargmann
Determination of average dislocation densities in metals by analysis of digitally processed TEM images
Material Science and Engineering Technology 44(6), 541-546, 2013.






Micromechanical modeling of fully lamellar TiAl at elevated temperatures

Fully lamellar titanium aluminide (TiAL) alloys exhibit a beneficial combination of good thermomechanical properties with a low density and are therefore increasingly used as structural materials for high temperature lightweight applications like, e.g., low-pressure turbine blades in aircraft engines. Their outstanding macroscopic mechanical properties originate from the lamellar microstructure with its various internal boundaries. This microstructure shows a complex micromechanical behavior, rendering the prediction of the macroscopic materials behavior complicated if not impossible with the use of conventional constitutive material models.

In this project, we set up a temperature-dependent micromechanical constitutive material model which is able to predict the plastic deformation behavior of lamellar TiAl alloys.

PUBLICATIONS
J. Schnabel, S. Bargmann
Accessing colony boundary strenghtening of fully lamellar TiAl alloys via micromechanical modelling
Materials 10 (8), 896 (22 pages), 2017

J.E. Butzke, S. Bargmann (2015)
Thermomechanical modelling of polysynthetically twinned TiAl crystals
Philosophical Magazine, 95:24, 2607-2626, DOI: 10.1080/14786435.2015.1070968






Path Dependent Hardening and Damage in Metallic Materials

In metallic materials, the localization into deformation bands, as a precursor to fracture, is sourced from two strongly microstructure-dependent constitutive features, (1) path dependence of strain hardening and (2) softening mechanism with, e.g., ductile damage. Here we focus on phenomenological approaches to modeling path dependent hardening and damage considering both experiments and theory.

As path dependent hardening models, Levkovitch--Svendsen cross hardening model and its newly established variants are studied. An increase in material stability and forming limits with decreased local curvature of the yield locus at a loading state with cross hardening is revealed through finite element simulations of stochastic Marciniak-Kuczynski tests and Nakazima tests. The hardening entanglement problem in the original model is remedied by using the radial direction in parallel and orthogonal projections of the fourth-order evolving plastic anisotropy tensor.

Ductile damage driven strain localization and fracture is investigated using shear modified Gurson's porous plasticity model and newly established empirically oriented variants of Lemaitre’s damage model with quasi-unilateral effects and Lode parameter. Thermomechanical coupling as well as nonlocal formulations which incorporates characteristic length scales associated with ductile and brittle damage into the formulation are studied. The models are successfully used in simulation of room temperature fracture development as well as temperature driven ductile-brittle transition in small punch test. Also the implications of the use of proposed model extensions in metal forming practice are discussed.

PUBLICATIONS

Soyarslan, C., Bargmann, S.
Thermomechanical formulation of ductile damage coupled to nonlinear isotropic hardening and multiplicative viscoplasticity
Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids, Vol. 91, Pages 334--358, 2016.

Soyarslan, C., Klusemann, B.; Bargmann, S.
A directional modification of the Levkovitch-Svendsen cross-hardening model based on the stress deviator
Mechanics of Materials, Vol. 86, Pages 21--30, 2015.

Soyarslan, C., Türtük, I., Deliktas, B., Bargmann, S.
A thermodynamically consistent constitutive theory for modeling micro-void and/or micro-crack driven failure in metals at finite strains
International Journal of Applied Mechanics, Vol. 8, No. 1, 1650009 (20 pages), 2016.

Behrouzi, A., Soyarslan, C., Klusemann, B., Bargmann, S.
Inherent and induced anisotropic Finite visco-plasticity with applications to the forming of DC06 sheets
International Journal of Mechanical Sciences, Vol. 89, Pages 101--111, 2014.

Soyarslan, C., Klusemann, B., Bargmann, S.
The effect of yield surface curvature change by cross hardening on forming limit diagrams of sheets
International Journal of Mechanical Sciences, Vol. 117, Pages 53--66, 2016.

Soyarslan, C., Richter, H., Bargmann, S.
Variants of Lemaitre's damage model and their use in formability prediction of metallic materials
Mechanics of Materials, Vol. 92, Pages 58--79, 2016.

Soyarslan, C., Richter, H., Bargmann, S.
Lode Parameter Dependence and Quasi-Unilateral Effects in Continuum Damage Mechanics: Models and Applications in Metal Forming
Key Engineering Materials 651, 187-192, 2015.






Case II diffusion

In glassy polymers, diffusion of vapours and liquids deviates significantly from classical Fickian behaviour. An important type of anomalous diffusion is Case II diffusion, a process characterized especially by wave-like penetrant propagation with a sharp wave front. Pressure exerted by the penetrating solvent enforces a rearrangement of the polymer network and thus a transition from the glassy to a rubbery state. Concurrently, the rate of rearrangement inhibts the solvent uptake, thus causing formation of the characteristic front.
Evidently, diffusion and deformation are strongly coupled for Case II diffusion. To describe the process within the framework of continuum mechanics, the equations governing Case II behaviour are derived from fundamental balance principles, leading to thermodynamically consistent relations. The formulation incorporates diffusional, inelastic and thermal effects and elucidates the nature of the coupling between the various fields.


PUBLICATIONS
J. Wilmers, S. Bargmann
A continuum mechanical model for the description of solvent induced swelling in polymeric glasses: thermomechanics coupled with diffusion
European Journal of Solids A 53, 10-18, 2015

J. Wilmers, S. Bargmann
Simulation of non-classical diffusion in polymers
Heat and Mass Transfer 50, 1543-1552, 2014

S. Bargmann, A.T. McBride, P. Steinmann
Models of Solvent Penetration in Glassy Polymers with an Emphasis on Case II Diffusion. A Comparative Review
Appl. Mech. Rev., 64, 2011.

A.T. McBride, A. Javili, P. Steinmann, S. Bargmann
Geometrically Nonlinear Continuum Thermomechanics with Surface Energies Coupled to Diffusion
JMPS, 59, 2011.

P. Steinmann, A.T. McBride, S. Bargmann, A. Javili
A Deformational and Configurational Framework for Geometrically Non-linear Continuum Thermomechanics Coupled to Diffusion
Int. J. Nonlin. Mech., 47, 2012.






Low temperature thermodynamics

Thermoelasticity represents the fusion of the fields of heat conduction and elasticity in solids and is usually characterized by a twofold coupling. Usually, heat conduction in solids is based on Fourier’s law which describes a diffusive process. However, it is not capable of modeling the phenomenon of second sound which occures at cryogenic temperatures. The Green-Naghdi model makes use of the notion of thermal displacement and allows for heat waves and is at variance with the standard Fourier theory. It has attracted considerable interest, and has been applied in a number of disparate physical circumstances; here, the second sound phenomenon.

PUBLICATIONS
S. Bargmann
Remarks on the Green-Naghdi theory of heat conduction
Journal of Non-Equilibrium Thermodynamics, 2012

S. Bargmann, P. Steinmann, P.M. Jordan
On the propagation of second-sound in linear and nonlinear media: Results from Green-Naghdi theory
Physics Letters A 372, 4418-4424, 2008

S. Bargmann, P. Steinmann
Finite element approaches to non-classical heat conduction in solids
Computer Modeling in Engineering & Science 9(2), 133-150, 2005

S. Bargmann, P. Steinmann
Classical results for a non-classical theory: Remarks on thermo-dynamic relations in Green-Naghdi thermo-hyperelasticity
Continuum Mechanics and Thermodynamics 19(1-2), 59-66, 2007

S. Bargmann, P. Steinmann
Theoretical and computational aspects of non-classical thermoelasticity
Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics and Engineering 196, 516-527, 2006






Materials with nano-particles

The main goal of the project is the investigation of the overall behavior of materials containing nano-particles and/or nano-pores and having a stochastic structure. A statistical method – the method of conditional moment functions – will be generalized to take into account the surface stress effect at the nano-scale. A Gurtin-Murdoch interface model will be used to describe the stress discontinuity on the surface of matrix/nano-particles. Tensor operators given on the surface will be applied to stress concentration problems in composites for investigation of the local stress-strain state on the interface between matrix and nano-particles or nano-pores.


PUBLICATIONS
L. Nazarenko, S. Bargmann, H. Stolarski
Closed-form formulas for the effective properties of random particulate nanocomposites with complete Gurtin-Murdoch model of material surfaces
Continuum Mechanics and Thermodynamics, 2016

L. Nazarenko, S. Bargmann, H. Stolarski
Lurie solution for spherical particle and spring layer model of interphases: its application in analysis of effective properties of composites
Mechanics of Materials 96, 39-52, 2016

L. Nazarenko, S. Bargmann, H. Stolarski
Energy-equivalent inhomogeneity approach to analysis of effective properties of nano-materials with stochastic structure
International Journal of Solids and Structures 59, 183-197, 2015

L. Nazarenko, S. Bargmann, H. Stolarski
Influence of interfaces on effective properties of nanomaterials with stochastically distributed spherical inclusion
International Journal of Solids and Structures 51(5), 954-966, 2014

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