hydroelastic

hydroelastic

(ˌhaɪdrəʊɪˈlæstɪk)
adj
(Chemistry) undergoing a change in elasticity as a result of the flow of water or another fluid
References in periodicals archive ?
Lakis, "Hydroelastic vibration of partially liquid-filled circular cylindrical shells under combined internal pressure and axial compression," in Proceedings of the 50th AIAA/ASME/ASCE/AHS/ASC Structures, Structural Dynamics, and Materials Conference, Palm Springs, California, 2009.
Korobkin and Ohkusu [21] performed an interesting study on the hydroelastic coupling of finite element models using Wagner's theory for water impacts.
The nonlinear hydroelastic responses, without assuming that the waves are necessarily of small amplitude, become an indispensable factor during designing a VLFS or considering an ice sheet as a storage facility, a mobile offshore base or an aircraft runway, and so on.
Simulations of the displacement and bending moment of a VLFS are mostly based on hydroelastic theory to date.
This convertor, which contains advantages of high energy density, low operable flow velocities, and low maintenance cost, harnessed the hydroelastic oscillation power of the circular cylinder in FIM with PTC [26] immersed in steady fluid flow.
The unit features a hydroelastic damper that reduces the costs of damper fluid sampling.
The 12V275GL+ also features a hydroelastic damper that reduces service costs by eliminating the need for damper fluid sampling.
Liverpool will be the site of the first hydroelastic electricity generation plant.
Hydromecanical drawing and hydroelastic drawing are progressive methods of sheet-metal stamping allowing to decrease different thickness of produced parts.
These hydroelastic motions have long been thought to affect mixing over algal blades, and Koehl and Alberte (1988) have shown that flux to a Nereocystis blade increased when they forcibly flapped the blade.
Hydroelastic drawing with high pressure requires only one rigid part of the stamp.