# Search Results

## You are looking at 1 - 10 of 1,832 items :

• "Finite-element analysis"
Clear All

finite element analysis is presented. The full discrete convergence of the non-linear hyperbolic equation is analysed comprehensively [ 10 ]. 2 Application Theory of Algorithm 2.1 Full Discrete and Convergence Analysis of Second-Order Non-linear Hyperbolic Equations 2.1.1 Question Description The following mixed problems are considered: h x , u u t t − ∑ i , j = 1 d ∂ ∂ x i a i j x , u ∂ u ∂ x j − ∑ i = 1 d b i x . u u x i = f x , u x , t ∈ K × 0 , T u x , 0 = 0 , u t x , 0 = 0 u x , t = 0 x , t ∈ ∂ K × 0 , T \begin{array}{} \displaystyle \left\{ {\begin{array}{*{20

Arthroplasty. 2009; 24:646-51. 10.1016/j.arth.2008.02.008 7. Hemmerich A, Brown H, Smith S, Marthandam SS, Wyss UP. Hip, knee, and ankle kinematics of high range of motion activities of daily living. J Orthop Res. 2006; 24:770-81. 10.1002/jor.20114 8. Tanino H, Ito H, Harman MK, Matsuno T, Hodge WA, Banks SA. An in vivo model for intraoperative assessment of impingement and dislocation in total hip arthroplasty. J Arthroplasty. 2008; 23:714-20. 10.1016/j.arth.2007.07.004 9. Scifert CF, Brown TD, Lipman JD. Finite element analysis of a novel design approach to resisting total

tube-shaped material. Mohanraj used the finite element analysis (FEA) software Abaqus to simulate the manufacture of highly oriented polyoxymethylene rods by die drawing. If the die drawing of the material is faster at the die outlet than elsewhere, then the material will ultimately fracture. Therefore, the strain and strain rate of the polyoxymethylene rods in the forming (axial) direction must be controlled, and the strain rate of the die at the outlet must be minimized ( 10 ). In the authors’ laboratory, polymer with a biaxial molecular chain arrangement has been

] Blackletter DM, Walrath DE, Hansen AC. Compos. Sci. Technol. Resch. 1993, 15, 136–142. 10.1520/CTR10364J Blackletter DM Walrath DE Hansen AC Compos. Sci. Technol. Resch. 1993 15 136 142 [19] Kollegal MG, Sridharan S. J. Compos. Mater. 1998, 34, 241–257. Kollegal MG Sridharan S J. Compos. Mater. 1998 34 241 257 [20] Kollegal MG, Sridharan S. J. Compos. Mater. 1998, 34, 1757–1785. Kollegal MG Sridharan S J. Compos. Mater. 1998 34 1757 1785 [21] Zhai JG, Wang YQ, Cho JR, Song J. Finite Element Analysis of the Mechanical Properties of Woven Composite: In Proceedings of

physiological stimulus for bone remodeling and guarantees the stability of marginal bone [13]. Finite element analysis (FEA) has been widely used in the implant dentistry [7]. It is considered as a method to understand biomechanical behavior around dental implants with an acceptable level of reliability and accuracy and without the risks or expenses associated with dental implants [21]. FEA enables researchers to predict stress distribution at the contact area of the implant with cortical bone and around the apex of the implant in trabecular bone [16]. The aim of this study

. Marcián P, Wolff J, Horáčková L, Kaiser J, Zikmund T, Borák L. Micro finite element analysis of dental implants under different loading conditions. Comput Biol Med, 2018;96:157-165. 5. Matsushita Y, Kitoh M, Mizuta K, Ikeda H, Suetsugu T. Two-dimensional FEM analysis of hydroxyapatite implants: diameter effects on stress distribution. J Oral Implantol, 1990;16:6-11. 6. Peyton FA, Craig RG. Current evaluation of plastics in crown and bridge prosthesis. J Prosthet Dent, 1963;13:743-753. 7. Branemark PI, Breine U, Adell R, Hansson BO, Lindström J, Olsson A. Intraosseous

Introduction Three-dimensional finite element analysis (3D-FEA) is a powerful numerical tool for studying solid materials, such as wood. FEA is frequently applied in various context to physical properties of wood ( Hofstetter and Gamstedt 2009 ; Landis and Navi 2009 ; Yoshihara 2009 , 2010 , 2012 , 2013 ; Yoshihara and Usuki 2012 ; Isaksson et al. 2013 ; Larsen and Ormarsson 2014 ; Yoshihara and Yoshinobu 2015 ). The method reveals 3D stress-strain profiles even in hidden parts which cannot be captured by experimental tests. However, the lack of

the lower limb for analysis of human movement. Ann Biomed Eng. 2010;38(2):269-279. 12. Tao K, Wang D, Wang C et al. An In Vivo Experimental Validation of a Computational Model of Human Foot. J Bionic Eng. 2009;6(4):387-397. 13. Sun PC, Shih SL, Chen YL et al. Biomechanical analysis of foot with different foot arch heights: a finite element analysis. Computer Methods Biomech Biomed Eng. 2012;15(6), DOI:10.1080/10255842.2010.550165 14. Munteanu ES, Barton JC. Lower limb biomechanics during running in individuals with Achilles tendinopathy: a systematic review. J Foot

from all the advantages of MDI, their stability in the transfer of the occurring mastication forces has to be guaranteed. Various researches using finite element analysis had demonstrated that the load transfer at the bone-implant interface depends on miscellaneous issues. Jian-Ping Geng and co-workers [ 9 ] referred as crucial to the type of loading, material properties of the implant and prosthesis, implant geometry (length and diameter, as well as shape), implant surface structure, nature of the bone-implant interface and to the quality and quantity of the

disorder or other muscular shortcomings [8, 12, 22]. Finite element analysis (FEA) became a popular tool to gain insights with regard to arthroplasty of the pathologic shoulder during the last decade. Early finite element simulations of the shoulder, addressing different implant shapes, have been done by Lacroix and Prendergast [19]. The simulations were carried out using a 2D model which exhibits a better stress distribution for all-polyethylene implants than for metal-back implants. The preferable usage of pegged implants rather than keeled implants has been shown by