# Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1

DOI link for Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1

Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1 book

# Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1

DOI link for Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1

Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1 book

Edited ByKash L. Mittal

Edition 1st Edition

First Published 2001

eBook Published 30 July 2014

Pub. location London

Imprint CRC Press

Pages 270 pages

eBook ISBN 9780429070457

SubjectsPhysical Sciences

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#### Get Citation

Mittal, K. (Ed.). (2001). Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, Volume 1. London: CRC Press, https://doi.org/10.1201/b11971

This book chronicles the proceedings of the First International Symposium on Adhesion Aspects of Thin Films, held in Newark, New Jersey, October 28-29, 1999. Films and coatings are used for a variety of purposes a decorative, protective, functional, etc. a in a host of applications. Irrespective of the intended function or application of a film

## TABLE OF CONTENTS

chapter |7 pages

#### Stresses in thin films

WithJ. B0ttiger, J. Chevallier, P Kringh0j and K. O. Schweitz

chapter |3 pages

#### Effects of surface treatments on the adhesion of metallic films to ceramic substrates

WithA. J. Pedraza

chapter |12 pages

#### The state-of-the-art in adhesion of CVD diamond to carbide cutting inserts

WithM. A. Taker, W. F. Schmidt, A. P Malshe, E. J. Oles, A. Inspektor

chapter |5 pages

#### Adhesion improvement of diamond films to silicon nitride substrate for cutting tools

WithH. Itoh, R. Sasai, M. Kamiya, S.-S. Lee, K. Kuroda and T Tsutsumoto

chapter |4 pages

#### Effect of annealing on residual stress, strength, adhesion and wear resistance of thin, hard coatings on low alloy steel

WithT. Z. Kattamis, C. G. Fountzoulas

chapter |2 pages

#### is to identify these adhesional strains by using the radius of curvature and to find the stress in each material. We assume that the total strain (£tot)at any point of the system represented in Fig. 2, is: (Navier-Bemouilli’s hypothesis). Therefore, the effect of transverse shear (rxy = 0) is neglected, (ii) the radius of curvature is large compared with transverse dimensions [width (b) and thickness (h) of the three-layer system], leading to R\ b\, hh (iii) longitudinal elements of the beam are subjected only to simple tension or compression inducing stresses in the x direction, (iv) Young’s modulii of the coating having bulk properties, the interphase and the substrate have the same value in both tension and compression (flexural modulus). Based on these assumptions, final uni-axial residual stresses (a), in the x -direction of the three-layer system (bulk coating/interphase/substrate) are given by: of the zero deformation (y0)- Therefore, we consider two equilibrium conditions for the force (N) and the moment (M) for any cross section (area S) of the coating/interphase/ substrate system:

with £mech is the mechanical strain. Considering the geometry and the size of the three-layer systems studied, the beam theory can be used. For the one-dimensional approach, without lateral (width- wise) stresses, the following assumptions are made: (i) transverse sections of the beam are planar before, during, and after bending where: yo is the position where total strains are equal to zero (£tot = 0), y is the coordinate distance of any longitudinal fiber, R\ is the radius of curvature and E is Young’s modulus. To determine the distribution of residual stresses in the tri-layer system from equation (10) requires a knowledge of the radius of curvature (R\) and the position

chapter |7 pages

#### Dynamic mechanical thermal analysis (DMTA). Dynamic viscoelastic

Xt variation versus the coating thickness we 2.2.4. Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy (NMR). For proton and carbon

chapter |17 pages

#### Floating part Precipitate

aluminum and titanium modified DGEBA are shown in Fig. 10. All spectra are