2001 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
His scientific interests lie mostly in Composite material, Fracture mechanics, Fracture toughness, Fracture and Delamination. His study ties his expertise on Finite element method together with the subject of Composite material. The various areas that J. G. Williams examines in his Fracture mechanics study include Composite number and Rotational symmetry.
His studies in Fracture toughness integrate themes in fields like Crack closure, Fissure and Compact tension specimen. His research in Fracture intersects with topics in Stiffness and Forensic engineering. His research integrates issues of Epoxy, Residual, Bending, Blisters and Series in his study of Delamination.
J. G. Williams spends much of his time researching Composite material, Fracture mechanics, Fracture, Fracture toughness and Structural engineering. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Finite element method and Composite material. He has researched Fracture mechanics in several fields, including Delamination, Stiffness and Epoxy.
J. G. Williams has included themes like Ultimate tensile strength, Bending, Stress and Crazing in his Fracture study. His Fracture toughness research includes themes of Brittleness, Composite number, Plane stress and Mandrel. His study in the field of Cohesive zone model is also linked to topics like Mode.
Composite material, Fracture mechanics, Fracture, Finite element method and Fracture toughness are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Composite material, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Rotation. J. G. Williams combines subjects such as Beam, Stiffness, Plastic bending and Plasticity with his study of Fracture mechanics.
His Fracture research incorporates themes from Instability, Bending, Dynamic testing, Structural engineering and Epoxy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Indentation, Stress–strain curve, Viscoelasticity and Lubricant in addition to Finite element method. His Fracture toughness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mandrel, Polymer, Timoshenko beam theory, Toughness and Modulus.
J. G. Williams focuses on Composite material, Finite element method, Fracture, Fracture mechanics and Structural engineering. His work on Flexural modulus, Composite number and Glass fiber as part of general Composite material study is frequently connected to Test method and Bridging, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stress relaxation, Solid mechanics, Extrapolation and Lubricant.
His Fracture study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Dynamic testing, Strain rate and Aluminium alloy. The Fracture mechanics study combines topics in areas such as Stress, Epoxy and Stiffness. Many of his research projects under Structural engineering are closely connected to Work with Work, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
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Fracture under complex stress — The angled crack problem
J. G. Williams;P. D. Ewing.
International Journal of Fracture (1972)
End corrections for orthotropic DCB specimens
Composites Science and Technology (1989)
The use of a cohesive zone model to study the fracture of fibre composites and adhesively-bonded joints
B. R. K. Blackman;H. Hadavinia;A. J. Kinloch;J. G. Williams.
International Journal of Fracture (2003)
Corrections for mode II fracture toughness specimens of composites materials
Y. Wang;J.G. Williams.
Composites Science and Technology (1992)
Crack blunting mechanisms in polymers
A. J. Kinloch;J. G. Williams.
Journal of Materials Science (1980)
Temperature effects in the fracture of PMMA
G. P. Marshall;L. H. Coutts;J. G. Williams.
Journal of Materials Science (1974)
The Effects of Geometry, Rate and Temperature on the Mode I, Mode II and Mixed-Mode I/II Interlaminar Fracture of Carbon-Fibre/Poly(ether-ether ketone) Composites:
S. Hashemi;A.J. Kinloch;J.G. Williams.
Journal of Composite Materials (1990)
The failure of fibre composites and adhesively bonded fibre composites under high rates of test
B. R. K. Blackman;A. J. Kinloch;Y. Wang;J. G. Williams.
Journal of Materials Science (1996)
The mixed-mode delamination of fibre composite materials
A.J. Kinloch;Y. Wang;J.G. Williams;P. Yayla.
Composites Science and Technology (1993)
Corrections needed in double-cantilever beam tests for assessing the interlaminar failure of fibre-composites
S. Hashemi;A. J. Kinloch;J. G. Williams.
Journal of Materials Science Letters (1989)
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