2010 - Fellow of the International Association for Computational Mechanics (IACM)
Stefanie Reese mainly investigates Finite element method, Finite strain theory, Classical mechanics, Viscoelasticity and Structural engineering. Her Finite element method research integrates issues from Mechanics, Shell and Mathematical analysis. Her Finite strain theory research includes elements of Algorithm, Pseudoelasticity, Backward Euler method and Nonlinear system.
The various areas that she examines in her Classical mechanics study include Creep and Solid mechanics. Her Viscoelasticity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Statistical physics and Plasticity. Her Structural engineering research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Basis, Numerical analysis, Tangent and Polygon mesh.
Her main research concerns Finite element method, Structural engineering, Composite material, Mechanics and Mechanical engineering. Her research in Finite element method intersects with topics in Forming processes, Nonlinear system, Mathematical analysis and Plasticity. Stefanie Reese studied Nonlinear system and Applied mathematics that intersect with Computation.
The Mathematical analysis study combines topics in areas such as Mixed finite element method and Discontinuous Galerkin method. Her Plasticity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hardening and Classical mechanics. The concepts of her Finite strain theory study are interwoven with issues in Kinematics, Hyperelastic material, Yield surface, Constitutive equation and Deep drawing.
Stefanie Reese mainly focuses on Composite material, Finite element method, Plasticity, Mechanics and Grain boundary. Her Finite element method research incorporates themes from Mathematical analysis, Nonlinear system, Element, Computation and Stiffness. She has researched Computation in several fields, including Tangent and Applied mathematics.
Her studies deal with areas such as Elasticity, Stress–strain curve, Viscoelasticity and Model free as well as Plasticity. Her work carried out in the field of Mechanics brings together such families of science as Kinematics, Fracture mechanics and Finite strain theory. She has included themes like Hardening, Geometry and Statistical physics in her Grain boundary study.
Her primary areas of study are Finite element method, Plasticity, Mathematical analysis, Statistical physics and Grain boundary. By researching both Finite element method and Microscale chemistry, Stefanie Reese produces research that crosses academic boundaries. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Data-driven, Mechanics, Finite strain theory and Viscoelasticity.
She combines subjects such as Cohesive zone model, Fracture, Constitutive equation and Transgranular fracture with her study of Mechanics. Her Mathematical analysis study combines topics in areas such as Matching, Polygon mesh, Free interface and Discontinuous Galerkin method. Her study in Statistical physics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Elasticity, Viscoplasticity, Stress–strain curve and Model free.
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A theory of finite viscoelasticity and numerical aspects
Stefanie Reese;San Jay Govindjee.
International Journal of Solids and Structures (1998)
A note on enhanced strain methods for large deformations
P. Wriggers;S. Reese.
Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics and Engineering (1996)
A new locking-free brick element technique for large deformation problems in elasticity ☆
S. Reese;P. Wriggers;B.D. Reddy.
Computers & Structures (2000)
A reduced integration solid‐shell finite element based on the EAS and the ANS concept—Geometrically linear problems
Marco Schwarze;Stefanie Reese.
International Journal for Numerical Methods in Engineering (2009)
Theoretical and Numerical Aspects in the Thermo-Viscoelastic Material Behaviour of Rubber-Like Polymers
Stefanie Reese;Sanjay Govindjee.
Mechanics of Time-dependent Materials (1997)
On the theoretical and numerical modelling of Armstrong–Frederick kinematic hardening in the finite strain regime
Wulf Dettmer;Stefanie Reese.
Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics and Engineering (2004)
A reduced integration solid-shell finite element based on the EAS and the ANS concept—Large deformation problems
Marco Schwarze;Stefanie Reese.
International Journal for Numerical Methods in Engineering (2011)
A large deformation solid-shell concept based on reduced integration with hourglass stabilization
International Journal for Numerical Methods in Engineering (2007)
Finite deformation pseudo-elasticity of shape memory alloys – Constitutive modelling and finite element implementation
Stefanie Reese;Daniel Christ.
International Journal of Plasticity (2008)
A stabilization technique to avoid hourglassing in finite elasticity
S. Reese;P. Wriggers.
International Journal for Numerical Methods in Engineering (2000)
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