2015 - Fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers
His scientific interests lie mostly in Composite material, Viscoelasticity, Adhesive, Creep and Structural engineering. Much of his study explores Composite material relationship to Proton exchange membrane fuel cell. His study in Viscoelasticity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Moisture, Stress relaxation, Composite number and Deformation.
His Adhesive study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wedge, Conductive polymer and Fracture. David A. Dillard combines subjects such as Dynamic mechanical analysis, Lamination theory, Numerical stability and Laminated composites with his study of Creep. The study incorporates disciplines such as Directional stability and Stress in addition to Structural engineering.
David A. Dillard spends much of his time researching Composite material, Adhesive, Structural engineering, Viscoelasticity and Fracture mechanics. His Composite material study is mostly concerned with Stress, Fracture, Durability, Epoxy and Strain energy release rate. He works mostly in the field of Durability, limiting it down to topics relating to Proton exchange membrane fuel cell and, in certain cases, Forensic engineering, as a part of the same area of interest.
His research in Strain energy release rate intersects with topics in Bead test and Strain energy. In his research on the topic of Adhesive, Natural rubber is strongly related with Elastomer. His research investigates the connection with Viscoelasticity and areas like Ultimate tensile strength which intersect with concerns in Residual stress.
His main research concerns Composite material, Elastomer, Structural engineering, Fracture mechanics and Adhesion. Fracture, Viscoelasticity, Cohesive zone model, Layer and Shear are the core of his Composite material study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dynamic mechanical analysis, Stress, Tension, Creep and Forensic engineering.
His Elastomer research integrates issues from Modulus, Finite element method, Edge and Resilin. His Structural engineering study combines topics in areas such as Shear and Actuator. He has included themes like Mechanical engineering, Tearing and Durability in his Fracture mechanics study.
David A. Dillard focuses on Fracture mechanics, Structural engineering, Composite material, Adhesive and Fracture. The concepts of his Fracture mechanics study are interwoven with issues in Mechanical engineering, Elastomer and Finite element method. His study in Structural engineering is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Shear, Actuator and Boundary value problem.
His Composite material study frequently links to other fields, such as Microscale chemistry. His Adhesive research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Joint and Aluminium. His Fracture research incorporates themes from Characterization and Double cantilever beam.
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A theoretical and numerical study of a thin clamped circular film under an external load in the presence of a tensile residual stress
Kai-Tak Wan;Shu Guo;David A. Dillard.
Thin Solid Films (2003)
Testing adhesive joints : best practices
Lucas Filipe Martins da Silva;David A. Dillard;Bamber Blackman;Robert D. Adams.
Fracture Mechanics Tests in Adhesively Bonded Joints: A Literature Review
Filipe J. P. Chaves;L. F. M. da Silva;M. F. S. F. de Moura;D. A. Dillard.
Journal of Adhesion (2014)
Two- and three-dimensional geometrical nonlinear finite elements for analysis of adhesive joints
Raul H. Andruet;David A. Dillard;Siegfried M. Holzer.
International Journal of Adhesion and Adhesives (2001)
Viscoelastic Stress Analysis of Constrained Proton Exchange Membranes Under Humidity Cycling
Yeh-Hung Lai;Cortney K. Mittelsteadt;Craig S. Gittleman;David A. Dillard.
Journal of Fuel Cell Science and Technology (2009)
Advances in structural adhesive bonding
David A. Dillard.
Fundamentals of flakeboard manufacture: viscoelastic behavior of the wood component.
M. P. Wolcott;F. A. Kamke;D. A. Dillard.
Wood and Fiber Science (1990)
A Numerical Procedure for Predicting Creep and Delayed Failures in Laminated Composites
DA Dillard;HF Brinson.
A Review Of Creep In Wood: Concepts Relevant To Develop Long-Term Behavior Predictions For Wood Structures
Siegfried M. Holzer;Joseph R. Loferski;David A. Dillard.
Wood and Fiber Science (1989)
Fatigue and creep to leak tests of proton exchange membranes using pressure-loaded blisters
Yongqiang Li;David A. Dillard;Scott W. Case;Michael W. Ellis.
Journal of Power Sources (2009)
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