Difference between bonded contact and standard contact, Science

1. What is the difference between an explicit method over implicit in FEA? Which one will you use over the other? Name the kind of analysis.

2. What is the Newton Raphson method? How does it work?

3. What is the difference between bonded contact and standard contact? Which one can model friction effects?

 

Posted Date: 3/29/2013 6:02:51 AM | Location : United States







Related Discussions:- Difference between bonded contact and standard contact, Assignment Help, Ask Question on Difference between bonded contact and standard contact, Get Answer, Expert's Help, Difference between bonded contact and standard contact Discussions

Write discussion on Difference between bonded contact and standard contact
Your posts are moderated
Related Questions
Define the Applications of Thermodynamics Thermodynamics has extremely wide applications because basis of thermal engineering. Approximately all process and agriculture, transp

How the Acid/Base Balance is maintained in an Acid Diet? Let us first see how the acid/base balance is maintained in an acid diet. The sequence of steps involved includes: 1

Ecological Crises:   The natural atmosphere which man has inherited from the past, with healthy and fresh air, shielding from excessive radiation of the sun, has been deteriorat

Media and Distance Education: The role of media in distance education needs a specific mention. It is impIied that teaching is done  from a dbtance. It is also understood that

Atomic energy: In view of the fast depletion of our non-renewable resources like coal and petroleum, and because of pollution which power stations burning coal cause, there h

Recycling of used resources and waste: Some of the materials once used need not go waste, these can be  re-used. The process through which the waste resources are again made us


Enzyme inactivation The disappearance of activity of an enzyme (in vivo or in vitro due to presence of inhibitor molecules or inhibitory condition(changes  in pH, temperature,

Define the both macronutrientand micronutrient. An element necessary in large amounts (usually > 50 mg/kg in the plant) for the growth of plant is called a macronutrient and in

physical and chemical properties