An extended Hamilton principle as unifying theory for coupled problems and dissipative microstructure evolution

verfasst von
Philipp Junker, Daniel Balzani
Abstract

An established strategy for material modeling is provided by energy-based principles such that evolution equations in terms of ordinary differential equations can be derived. However, there exist a variety of material models that also need to take into account non-local effects to capture microstructure evolution. In this case, the evolution of microstructure is described by a partial differential equation. In this contribution, we present how Hamilton’s principle provides a physically sound strategy for the derivation of transient field equations for all state variables. Therefore, we begin with a demonstration how Hamilton’s principle generalizes the principle of stationary action for rigid bodies. Furthermore, we show that the basic idea behind Hamilton’s principle is not restricted to isothermal mechanical processes. In contrast, we propose an extended Hamilton principle which is applicable to coupled problems and dissipative microstructure evolution. As example, we demonstrate how the field equations for all state variables for thermo-mechanically coupled problems, i.e., displacements, temperature, and internal variables, result from the stationarity of the extended Hamilton functional. The relation to other principles, as the principle of virtual work and Onsager’s principle, is given. Finally, exemplary material models demonstrate how to use the extended Hamilton principle for thermo-mechanically coupled elastic, gradient-enhanced, rate-dependent, and rate-independent materials.

Organisationseinheit(en)
Institut für Kontinuumsmechanik
Externe Organisation(en)
Ruhr-Universität Bochum
Typ
Artikel
Journal
Continuum Mechanics and Thermodynamics
Band
33
Seiten
1931-1956
Anzahl der Seiten
26
ISSN
0935-1175
Publikationsdatum
07.2021
Publikationsstatus
Veröffentlicht
Peer-reviewed
Ja
ASJC Scopus Sachgebiete
Werkstoffwissenschaften (insg.), Werkstoffmechanik, Physik und Astronomie (insg.)
Elektronische Version(en)
https://doi.org/10.1007/s00161-021-01017-z (Zugang: Offen)