On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids

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On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids. / Plummer, Gabriel; Rathod, Hemant J.; Srivastava, Ankit; Radovic, Miladin; Ouisse, T.; Yildizhan, Melike Mercan; Persson, Per O. A.; Lambrinou, Konstantza; Barsoum, Michel W.; Tucker, Garritt J.

In: Materials Today, Vol. 43, 03.2021, p. 45-52.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Plummer, G, Rathod, HJ, Srivastava, A, Radovic, M, Ouisse, T, Yildizhan, MM, Persson, POA, Lambrinou, K, Barsoum, MW & Tucker, GJ 2021, 'On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids', Materials Today, vol. 43, pp. 45-52. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014

APA

Plummer, G., Rathod, H. J., Srivastava, A., Radovic, M., Ouisse, T., Yildizhan, M. M., Persson, P. O. A., Lambrinou, K., Barsoum, M. W., & Tucker, G. J. (2021). On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids. Materials Today, 43, 45-52. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014

Vancouver

Plummer G, Rathod HJ, Srivastava A, Radovic M, Ouisse T, Yildizhan MM et al. On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids. Materials Today. 2021 Mar;43:45-52. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014

Author

Plummer, Gabriel ; Rathod, Hemant J. ; Srivastava, Ankit ; Radovic, Miladin ; Ouisse, T. ; Yildizhan, Melike Mercan ; Persson, Per O. A. ; Lambrinou, Konstantza ; Barsoum, Michel W. ; Tucker, Garritt J. / On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids. In: Materials Today. 2021 ; Vol. 43. pp. 45-52.

Bibtex - Download

@article{d4cf04774d654744916b99ee4ab16a04,
title = "On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids",
abstract = "Kinking is a deformation mechanism ubiquitous to layered systems, ranging from the nanometer scale in layered crystalline solids, to the kilometer scale in geological formations. Herein, we demonstrate its origins in the former through multiscale experiments and atomistic simulations. When compressively loaded parallel to their basal planes, layered crystalline solids first buckle elastically, then nucleate atomic-scale, highly stressed ripplocation boundaries – a process driven by redistributing strain from energetically expensive in-plane bonds to cheaper out-of-plane bonds. The consequences are far reaching as the unique mechanical properties of layered crystalline solids are highly dependent upon their ability to deform by kinking. Moreover, the compressive strength of numerous natural and engineered layered systems depends upon the ease of kinking or lack there of.",
keywords = "MAX phases, Deformation behaviour, Kinking, Layered crystalline solids",
author = "Gabriel Plummer and Rathod, {Hemant J.} and Ankit Srivastava and Miladin Radovic and T. Ouisse and Yildizhan, {Melike Mercan} and Persson, {Per O. A.} and Konstantza Lambrinou and Barsoum, {Michel W.} and Tucker, {Garritt J.}",
note = "Score=10",
year = "2021",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014",
language = "English",
volume = "43",
pages = "45--52",
journal = "Materials Today",
issn = "1369-7021",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - On the origin of kinking in layered crystalline solids

AU - Plummer, Gabriel

AU - Rathod, Hemant J.

AU - Srivastava, Ankit

AU - Radovic, Miladin

AU - Ouisse, T.

AU - Yildizhan, Melike Mercan

AU - Persson, Per O. A.

AU - Lambrinou, Konstantza

AU - Barsoum, Michel W.

AU - Tucker, Garritt J.

N1 - Score=10

PY - 2021/3

Y1 - 2021/3

N2 - Kinking is a deformation mechanism ubiquitous to layered systems, ranging from the nanometer scale in layered crystalline solids, to the kilometer scale in geological formations. Herein, we demonstrate its origins in the former through multiscale experiments and atomistic simulations. When compressively loaded parallel to their basal planes, layered crystalline solids first buckle elastically, then nucleate atomic-scale, highly stressed ripplocation boundaries – a process driven by redistributing strain from energetically expensive in-plane bonds to cheaper out-of-plane bonds. The consequences are far reaching as the unique mechanical properties of layered crystalline solids are highly dependent upon their ability to deform by kinking. Moreover, the compressive strength of numerous natural and engineered layered systems depends upon the ease of kinking or lack there of.

AB - Kinking is a deformation mechanism ubiquitous to layered systems, ranging from the nanometer scale in layered crystalline solids, to the kilometer scale in geological formations. Herein, we demonstrate its origins in the former through multiscale experiments and atomistic simulations. When compressively loaded parallel to their basal planes, layered crystalline solids first buckle elastically, then nucleate atomic-scale, highly stressed ripplocation boundaries – a process driven by redistributing strain from energetically expensive in-plane bonds to cheaper out-of-plane bonds. The consequences are far reaching as the unique mechanical properties of layered crystalline solids are highly dependent upon their ability to deform by kinking. Moreover, the compressive strength of numerous natural and engineered layered systems depends upon the ease of kinking or lack there of.

KW - MAX phases

KW - Deformation behaviour

KW - Kinking

KW - Layered crystalline solids

UR - https://ecm.sckcen.be/OTCS/llisapi.dll/open/42348179

U2 - 10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014

DO - 10.1016/j.mattod.2020.11.014

M3 - Article

VL - 43

SP - 45

EP - 52

JO - Materials Today

JF - Materials Today

SN - 1369-7021

ER -

ID: 7046286