An action, resulting from applied forces, which tends to cause two contiguous parts of a body to slide relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact; -- also called shearing stress, and tangential stress.
To become more or less completely divided, as a body under the action of forces, by the sliding of two contiguous parts relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact.
A shear deformation is one that displaces successive layers of a material transversely with respect to one another, like a crooked stack of cards. Shear is a dimensionless quantity measured by the ratio of the transverse displacement to the thickness over which it occurs.
The force tending to make two contacting parts slide upon each other in opposite directions parallel to their plane of contact.
A form of stress resulting from equal and opposite forces that do not act along the same line. If a thick hard-bound book is lying flat, and one pushes the front cover from the side so that the covers and pages no longer constitute parallel planes, this is an example of shear.
Tearing force, such as that caused by blending or stirring.
It is the mode of failure in which a portion of a mass of rock on one side of a plane slides past the portion on the opposite side of that plane. Similar to a deck of cards sheared out.
Created by opposite forces that meet head on like the blades of a pair of scissors. They tend to "cut", tear, or slide two parts of a member along a plane.
Physical Properties and Testing Application of a force to a joint acting in the same plane as the tape or bond line.
The rate of deformation of a fluid when subjected to a mechanical shearing stress.
The effect produced by the action of a shear stress.
A type of stress. A body is in shear when it is subjected to a pair of equal forces in opposite directions and which act along parallel planes.
The tendency of wood fibers to slide longitudinally.
A mode of failure where two objects or pieces of rock tend to slide past each other.
A force that causes parts of a material to slide past one another in opposite directions
A moving force of material, abruptly changing velocity, that tends to tear away particles from one another.
A force applied so as to cause or tend to cause two adjacent parts of the same body to slide relative to each other, in a direction parallel to their plane of contact.
Sliding of skin over subcutaneous tissues and bones causing a kink in cutaneous capillaries which may lead to ischemia.
When specified as a direction for loading - a deformation caused by sliding layers of an object past each other in a direction parallel to the layers.
The distortion of a body by two oppositely directed parallel forces
That type of force that causes or tends to cause two contiguous pans of the same body to slide relative to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact.
An system of internal forces whose resultant is a force acting perpendicular to the longitudinal axis of a structural member or assembly: sometimes called shear force.
Force Acting along a Plane that Passes Through a Structural Member
A pushing or pulling force applied along a plane of contact. The reason deck posts are anchored at their bases, mud sills and sill plates are bolted to a foundation, etc.
An action or stress resulting from applied forces which causes or tends to cause two contiguous parts of a body to slide relative to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact. In interlaminar shear, the plane of contact is composed of resin only.
Force that tends to divide an object along a plane parallel to the opposing stresses.
a force which acts to rip or tear a material
The deformation of rocks by lateral movement along innumerable parallel planes, generally resulting from pressure and producing such metamorphic structures as cleavage and schistosity. - A zone in which shearing has occurred on a large scale.
Stress in which opposing forces act on an object, causing two parts or layers to slide against each other. pp. 3, 4, 15, 66, 70, 71, 73, 75
A force causing two contacting parts slide upon each other in opposite directions.
Stress placed transversely on a member in opposite directions.
Force that causes a body to shift away from the acting force where it is not supported.
The effect of forces acting in opposite but parallel directions.
A condition of stress or strain where parallel planes slide relative to each other.
strength is reported in units or force per unit area (psi).
The deformation of an object in which parallel planes remain parallel but are shifted in a direction parallel to themselves;
Parallel forces acting in opposite directions.
a deformation resulting from stresses that cause contiguous parts of a body to slide relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact. AGI
A type of deformation in which parallel planes in the metal crystals slide so as to retain their parallel relation.
The force between layers of resin as they slide against each other or the surface of the mold. The resulting friction causes some heating of the resin.