PHASE I completed! The manuscript is done.
PHASE II completed! Editing is done!
PHASE III publication postponed until June 2021.
Including an Analysis approach guiding map!
By Stephan Couture
Becoming an aircraft stress engineer.
The ultimate aircraft stress engineer guide containing the best kept secrets, tips and words of wisdom from the Aerospace Structure Analysis World.
With many complete calculation examples covering many types of aircraft structures, Becoming an aircraft stress engineer is a great companion to the aerospace engineer who wants to acquire real stress analysis hands-on experience rapidly.
Filled with some advice and personal comments, the book guides the reader similar in a way to a mentor-ship by demonstrating how to perform analyses on aircraft structures starting from drawings and resulting in aircraft certification stress reports.
Here’s another very nice book you might be interested in.
“Practical Finite Element Analysis for Mechanical Engineers” is a book about the practical aspect of finite element analysis for structural engineers.
The objective is to offer the best practical methods and guidelines for the development and validation of finite element models.
It gives to the structural engineers the keys to developing accurate and reliable finite element models by avoiding the most frequent errors. It contains around 100 examples which illustrate the different modeling techniques.
Author: Dominique Madier
The following are excerpts from the preliminary version of the book.
I wish I had had this book when I started my career in Aerospace stress engineering.
Latest Blog Posts
Shear - Tension interaction Hi-Lite fasteners Most fasteners are mainly loaded in shear. That should be the only way for rivets as their tension capability is somewhat low. That is especially true for blind rivets. Therefore, whenever there is a substantial tension...
Even to this date, most aircraft (metallic and composite) are assembled using some type of fasteners. Those fasteners could be solid rivets, blind rivets, screws or bolts.
In fastener analysis, there are two things that you have to check for: