His primary scientific interests are in Composite material, Shock, Shock wave, Stress and Mechanics. His research on Composite material focuses in particular on Split-Hopkinson pressure bar. The Shock study combines topics in areas such as Ultimate tensile strength, Polymer, Shear strength, Plane and Forensic engineering.
The various areas that Neil Bourne examines in his Shock wave study include Cavitation, Ignition system and Projectile. Neil Bourne combines subjects such as Low impedance, Shock response spectrum, Manganin and Pulse with his study of Stress. Neil Bourne has researched Mechanics in several fields, including Transverse shear, Piezoresistive effect, Stress–strain curve and Classical mechanics.
Neil Bourne focuses on Composite material, Shock, Stress, Shock wave and Mechanics. His Composite material research includes elements of Metallurgy and Shock response spectrum. The Shock study which covers Shear strength that intersects with Equation of state.
Neil Bourne works mostly in the field of Stress, limiting it down to concerns involving Spall and, occasionally, Pulse duration. The various areas that Neil Bourne examines in his Shock wave study include Optics and Plasticity. His work carried out in the field of Mechanics brings together such families of science as Ignition system and Structural engineering.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Composite material, Shock, Mechanics, Stress and Ultimate tensile strength. His research on Composite material often connects related topics like Cylinder. The Shock study combines topics in areas such as Flow, Compression and Work.
His Mechanics research integrates issues from Impulse and Gauge. His studies in Stress integrate themes in fields like Structural engineering, Shear strength and Manganin. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dynamic loading, Metal, Constitutive equation and Pulse duration.
Neil Bourne mostly deals with Composite material, Shock, Ultimate tensile strength, Work and Compression. His Composite material study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Cylinder. As a member of one scientific family, Neil Bourne mostly works in the field of Shock, focusing on Stress and, on occasion, Aluminium.
As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Work, concentrating on Mechanics and intersecting with Impulse and Waveform. His Microstructure study incorporates themes from Manganin, Diffraction and Tantalum. Neil Bourne has included themes like Metallurgy and Nucleation in his Plasticity study.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Hot-spot ignition mechanisms for explosives and propellants
John Edwin Field;N. K. Bourne;S. J. P. Palmer;S. M. Walley.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (1992)
Shock-induced collapse of single cavities in liquids
N. K. Bourne;J. E. Field.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1992)
On the shock induced failure of brittle solids
Neil Bourne;Jeremy Millett;Zvi Rosenberg;Natalie Murray.
Journal of The Mechanics and Physics of Solids (1998)
Dynamic plasticity and failure of high-purity alumina under shock loading.
M. W. Chen;M. W. Chen;J. W. McCauley;D. P. Dandekar;N. K. Bourne.
Nature Materials (2006)
On the analysis of transverse stress gauge data from shock loading experiments
J C F Millett;N K Bourne;Z Rosenberg.
Journal of Physics D (1996)
Liquid-jet impact on liquid and solid surfaces
T. Obara;N.K. Bourne;J.E. Field.
High‐speed photography of compressive failure waves in glasses
N. K. Bourne;Z. Rosenberg;J. E. Field.
Journal of Applied Physics (1995)
On the laser ignition and initiation of explosives
Proceedings of The Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences (2001)
Design and construction of the UK plate impact facility
N K Bourne;Z Rosenberg;D J Johnson;J E Field.
Measurement Science and Technology (1995)
Shock response of tantalum: Lateral stress and shear strength through the front
G. T. Gray;N. K. Bourne;J. C. F. Millett.
Journal of Applied Physics (2003)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: