Advertisement

Basic Principles of Shock Compression

  • M. B. Boslough
  • J. R. Asay
Part of the High-Pressure Shock Compression of Condensed Matter book series (SHOCKWAVE)

Abstract

Shock waves are the ubiquitous result of matter moving at velocities faster than the speed at which adjacent material can move out of the way. Examples range in scale from the shock waves generated by the collapse of microscopic cavitation bubbles to light-year scale “collisionless shocks” in the interstellar medium. The concept of a shock wave is well illustrated by the flow of snow in front of a moving snowplow (Fig. 2.1). When a plow begins moving into fresh, loose snow, a layer of packed snow builds up on the blade. The interface between the fresh snow and packed snow moves out ahead of the blade at a speed greater than that of the plow.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. L.V. Al’tshuler, Use of Shock Waves in High Pressure Physics, Soviet Phys. Uspekhi 8, 52(1965)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. W. Band and G.E. Duvall, Physical Nature of Shock Propagation, Amer. J. Phys. 29, 780 (1961)ADSzbMATHCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. L.M. Barker and R.E. Hollenbach, Shock-Wave Studies of PMMA, Fused Silica, and Sapphire, J. Appl. Phys. 41, 4208 (1970ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. R. Courant and K.O. Friedrichs, Supersonic Flow and Shock Waves Interscience, New York, 1948zbMATHGoogle Scholar
  5. L. Davison and R.A. Graham, Shock Compression of Solids, Phys. Rep. 55, 255 (1979)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. D.G. Doran and R.K. Linde, Shock Effects in Solids, in Solid State Physics, Vol. 19 (edited by F. Seitz and D. Turnbull), Academic Press, New York, 1966, p. 229Google Scholar
  7. G.E. Duvall, Some Properties and Applications of Shock Waves, in Response of Metals to Hiqh Velocity Deformation (edited by P.G. Shewmon and V.F. Zackay), Interscience, New York, 1961Google Scholar
  8. G.E. Duvall, Shock Waves in the Study of Solids, Appl. Mech. Rev. 15, 849 (1962)Google Scholar
  9. G.E. Duvall and G.R. Fowles, Shock Waves, in High Pressure Physics and Chemistry, Vol. 2 (edited by R.S. Bradley), Academic Press, New York, 1963, p. 209Google Scholar
  10. W.J. Murri, D.R. Curran, C.F. Peterson, and R.C. Crewdson, Response of Solids to Shock Waves, in Advances in High Pressure Research (edited by R.H. Wentorf, Jr.), Academic Press, New York, 1974, p. 1Google Scholar
  11. J.A. Owczarek, Fundamentals of Gas Dynamics, International Textbook, Scranton, PA, 1964Google Scholar
  12. M.H. Rice, R.G. McQueen, and J.M. Walsh, Compression of Solids by Strong Shock Waves, in Solid State Physics Vol. 6 (edited by F. Seitz and D. Turnbull), Academic Press, New York, 1958, p. 1Google Scholar
  13. I.C. Skidmore, An Introduction to Shock Waves in Solids, Appl. Mater. Res. 4, 131 (1965)Google Scholar
  14. J.W. Swegle and D.E. Grady, Shock Viscosity and the Prediction of Shock Wave Rise Times, J. Appl. Phys. 58, 692 (1985)ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Y.B. Zel’dovich and Y.P. Raizer, Physics of Shock Waves and High-Temperature Hy-drodynamic Phenomena, Academic Press, New York, 1967Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York  1993

Authors and Affiliations

  • M. B. Boslough
    • 1
  • J. R. Asay
    • 1
  1. 1.Sandia National LaboratoriesAlbuquerqueUSA

Personalised recommendations