His main research concerns Dislocation, Plasticity, Classical mechanics, Continuum and Dislocation creep. His Dislocation research includes elements of Crystallographic defect, Critical phenomena and Stress. His Plasticity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Mesoscopic physics, Lattice and Statistical physics.
His work carried out in the field of Classical mechanics brings together such families of science as Length scale, Surface and Instability. His Continuum research includes themes of Kinematics, Mechanics and Continuum hypothesis. His Crystallography research incorporates themes from Composite material and Deformation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Dislocation, Plasticity, Mechanics, Classical mechanics and Condensed matter physics. In his study, Fracture is inextricably linked to Stress, which falls within the broad field of Dislocation. His study in Plasticity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hardening, Statistical physics, Microstructure and Deformation.
His work carried out in the field of Deformation brings together such families of science as Creep and Strain. His research on Mechanics also deals with topics like
Michael Zaiser mainly investigates Dislocation, Composite material, Plasticity, Work and Deformation. His Dislocation research is classified as research in Condensed matter physics. He works mostly in the field of Composite material, limiting it down to concerns involving Finite element method and, occasionally, Indentation, Indentation hardness and Nanoindentation.
He works mostly in the field of Plasticity, limiting it down to topics relating to Hardening and, in certain cases, Strain rate, Strength of materials, Elastic modulus and Microplasticity. His Deformation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Creep and Stress. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mesoscopic physics and Mechanics in addition to Material properties.
His primary scientific interests are in Dislocation, Composite material, Work, Condensed matter physics and Grain boundary. His Dislocation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Stochastic differential equation and Indentation. The concepts of his Composite material study are interwoven with issues in Graphene, Solid-state physics and Nickel.
His study in Work is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ductility, Orientation, Deformation mechanism and Plasticity. Michael Zaiser combines subjects such as Radius, High entropy alloys, Scaling and Flow stress with his study of Condensed matter physics. Michael Zaiser has researched Grain boundary in several fields, including Indentation hardness, Crystal twinning, Material properties, Finite element method and Nanoindentation.
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Dislocation Avalanches, Strain Bursts, and the Problem of Plastic Forming at the Micrometer Scale
Ferenc F. Csikor;Ferenc F. Csikor;Christian Motz;Daniel Weygand;Michael Zaiser.
Spatial Correlations and Higher-Order Gradient Terms in a Continuum Description of Dislocation Dynamics
I. Groma;F. Csikor;Michael Zaiser.
Acta Materialia (2003)
Interactions between polymers and carbon nanotubes: a molecular dynamics study.
Mingjun Yang;Vasileios Koutsos;Michael Zaiser.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2005)
Scale invariance in plastic flow of crystalline solids
Advances in Physics (2006)
RADIATION-INDUCED TRANSFORMATION OF GRAPHITE TO DIAMOND
Michael Zaiser;Florian Banhart.
Physical Review Letters (1997)
FRACTAL DISLOCATION PATTERNING DURING PLASTIC DEFORMATION
Peter Hähner;Karlheinz Bay;Michael Zaiser.
Physical Review Letters (1998)
A three-dimensional continuum theory of dislocation systems: kinematics and mean-field formulation
Thomas Hochrainer;Michael Zaiser;Peter Gumbsch.
Philosophical Magazine (2007)
Oscillatory Modes of Plastic Deformation: Theoretical Concepts.
M. Zaiser;M. Zaiser;P. Hähner.
Physica Status Solidi B-basic Solid State Physics (1997)
Dislocation jamming and andrade creep.
M-Carmen Miguel;Alessandro Vespignani;Michael Zaiser;Stefano Zapperi.
Physical Review Letters (2002)
Statistical dynamics of dislocation systems: The influence of dislocation-dislocation correlations
M. Zaiser;M. Carmen-Miguel;I. Groma.
Physical Review B (2001)
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