Track E
Computational Mechanics of Materials Across the Scales

Nicola MANINI, University of Milan, Italy

Jarir AKTAA, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany
Mikko ALAVA, Aalto University, Finland
Irene J. BEYERLEIN, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA
Eran BOUCHBINDER, Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel
Laura DE LORENZIS, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Astrid S. DE WIJN, Norvegian University of Science and Technology, Norway
Wulf DETTMER, Swansea University, UK
Christian HELLMICH, Vienna University of Technology, Austria
Walter LACARBONARA, Sapienza University of Rome, Italy
Pierre LADEVEZE, ENS Paris-Saclay, France
Enrique J. LAVERNIA, University of California, Irvine, USA
Leon MISHNAEVSKY Jr., Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
Carla MOLTENI, King's College London, UK
Michael MOSELER, University of Freiburg, Germany
Alain NEEDLEMAN, Texas A&M University, USA
Nicola PUGNO, University of Trento, Italy
Alessandro REALI, University of Pavia, Italy
Seunghwa RYU, KAIST, South Korea
Siegfried SCHMAUDER, Stuttgart University, Germany
Paul STEINMANN, University of Erlangen-Nuernberg, Germany
Yunzhi WANG, The Ohio State University, USA
Emmanuel BARANGER, ENS Paris-Saclay/CNRS, France
Erik BITZEK, Max-Planck-Institut für Eisenforschung, Germany
Shu-Wei CHANG, National Taiwan University, Taiwan
Hansohl CHO, KAIST, South Korea
Elisa CIMETTA, University of Padova, Italy
Astrid DE WIJN, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway
Daniele DINI, Imperial College London, UK
Jie GAO, Fudan University, China
Melisa M. GIANETTI, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway
Carlotta GIANNELLI, University of Firenze, Italy
James H. HENDERSON, Syracuse University, USA
Takuya KUWAHARA, Osaka Metropolitan University, Japan
Antonia LARESE, University of Padova, Italy
Roman MARTONAK, Comenius University Bratislava, Slovakia
Julia MERGHEIM, Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany
Gianpietro MORAS, Fraunhofer Institute for Mechanics of Materials, Germany
Stefanos PAPANIKOLAOU, National Center for Nuclear Research, Poland
Francesco PASQUALINI, University of Pavia, Italy
Sebastian PFALLER, Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany
Nicola PUGNO, University of Trento, Italy
Zhao QIN, Syracuse University, USA
David RICHARD, Université Grenoble Alpes, CNRS, France
George STYLIOS, Heriot Watt University, Scotland
A broad spectrum of theories and computational methods for the modeling and simulation of basic phenomena that control the development and behavior of the mechanical properties of materials will be covered, spanning from atomistic/mesoscopic simulations to continuum modeling, including multiscale, isogeometric, and machine-learning approaches.
Objects of analysis are advances in the theory and computation of the complex interactions and multiple phenomena occurring at the different scales contributing to mechanical properties, such as: interface properties, grain size, orientation and topology, dopants/defects accumulation at grain boundaries, crack dynamics, dislocation plasticity, glide and twinning, dislocation-precipitate interactions, phase transitions, dissipation, /quantum and transport phenomena.
Metals, metal alloys, ceramics, glasses, and polymers are of interest specifically in the form of nanowires, nanotubes, nanoshells, layered 2D nanostructures, nanocoatings, nano membranes, nanocomposites, foams, thin films and thick coatings, single crystals, crystalline and amorphous bulk materials, laminates, shells and composites under any stress/strain conditions.
This Track will cover predictions of the effects of the mechanical response of materials in engineering components subjected to a broad range of operating conditions ranging from thermomechanical equilibrium conditions, extending to cycling loading/scratching, thermal shock runs, ballistic impact, detonation loading, intense electromagnetic fields, nuclear irradiation, and reaching biochemical environments.
Abstracts of original studies contributing to advances on the above topics are welcome and will be of particular appeal if theoretical predictions are validated by tailored experiments, in view of becoming part of an integral materials-design framework.
Session Topics

E-1 Computational mechanics of nanoscale materials

E-2 Computational mechanics in nanodevice applications

E-3 Computational mechanics at mesoscopic / macroscopic scale

E-4 Computational mechanics in simulated operating conditions

E-5 Advances in theory and computational methods


Cimtec 2024

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