Sir Geoffrey Ingram Taylor (1886-1975) was a physicist, mathematician and expert on fluid dynamics and wave theory. He is widely considered to be one of the greatest physical scientists of the twentieth century. Across these four volumes, published between the years 1958 and 1971, Batchelor has collected together almost 200 of Sir Geoffrey Ingram Taylor's papers. The papers of the first three volumes are grouped approximately by subject, with Volume IV collating a number of miscellaneous papers on the mechanics of fluids. Together, these volumes allow a thorough exploration of the breadth and diversity of Sir Taylor's interests within the field of fluid dynamics. At the end of Volume IV, Batchelor provides the reader with both a chronological list of the papers presented across all four volumes, and a list of Sir Geoffrey Taylor's other published articles, completing this truly invaluable research and reference work.
Volume 1: 1. The use of soap films in solving torsion problems with A. A. Griffith; 2. The problem of flexure and its solution by the soapfilm method with A. A. Griffith; 3. The application of soap films to the determination of the torsion and flexture of hollow shafts with A. A. Griffith; 4. A relation between Bertrand's and Kelvin's theorems on impulses; 5. The distortion of an aluminium crystal during a tensile test with C. F. Elam; 6. The heat developed during plastic extension of metals with W. S. Farren; 7. The plastic extension and fracture of aluminium crystals with C. F. Elam; 8. Notes on the 'Navier Effect'; 9. The distortion of crystals of aluminium under compression, I with W. S. Farren; 10. The distortion of iron crystals with C. F. Elam; 11. The distortion of single crystals of metals; 12. The distortion of crystals of aluminium under compression, II: distortion by double slipping and changes in orientation of crystal axes during compression; 13. The distortion of crystals of aluminium under compression, III; measurements of stress; 14. The deformation of crystals of ss-brass; 15. Resistance to shear in metal crystals; 16. The plastic distortion of metals with H. Quinney; 17. The distortion of wires on passing through a draw-plate with H. Quinney; 18. The buckling load for a rectangular plate with four clamped edges; 19. The latent energy remaining in a metal after cold working with H. Quinney; 20. Faults in a material which yields to shear stress while retaining its volume elasticity; 21. The mechanism of plastic deformation of crystals, I: theoretical; 22. The mechanism of plastic deformation of crystals, II: comparison with observation; 23. The strength of rock salt; 24. A theory of the plasticity of crystals; 25. Lattice distortion and latent heat of cold work in copper; 26. The emission of the latent energy due to previous cold working when a metal is heated with H. Quinney; 27. Plastic strain in metals; 28. Analysis of plastic strain in a cubic crystal; 29. Stress systems in aeolotropic plates, I with A. E. Green; 30. Propagation of earth waves from an explosion; 31. Calculation of stress distribution in an autofrettaged tube from measurements of stress rings; 32. The plastic wave in a wire extended by an impact load; 33. The mechanical properties of cordite during impact stressing with R. M. Davies; 34. The distortion under pressure of an elliptic diaphragm which clamped along its edge; 35. Stress systems in aeolotropic plates, III with A. E. Green; 36. The testing of materials at high rates of loading; 37. A connection between the criterion of yield and the strain ration relationship in plastic solids; 38. The formation and enlargement of a circular hole in a thin plastic sheet; 39. The use of flat-ended projectiles for determining dynamic yields stress, I: theoretical considerations; 40. Distribution of stress when a spherical compression pulse is reflected at a free surface; 41. Strains in crystalline aggregates. Volume 2: 1. Eddy motion in the atmosphere; 2. Skin friction of the wind on the earth's surface; 3. Conditions at the surface of a hot body exposed to the wind; 4. On the dissipation of sound in the atmosphere; 5. Variation of wind velocity close to the ground with C. J. P. Cave; 6. The formation of fog and mist; 7. Observations and speculations on the nature of turbulent motion; 8. Phenomena connected with turbulence in the lower atmosphere; 9. On the dissipation of eddies; 10. Skin friction on a flat surface; 11. Tidal friction in the Irish Sea; 12. Tidal friction and the secular acceleration of the moon; 13. Tidal oscillations in gulfs and rectangular basins; 14. Diffusion by continuous movements; 15. Tides in the Bristol Channel; 16. The decay of eddies in a fluid; 17. An experiment on the stability of superposed streams of fluid; 18. The criterion for turbulence in curved pipes; 19.
Tertiary; University or College
Number Of Pages: 2385
Published: 26th January 2012
Publisher: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 24.64 x 17.27
Weight (kg): 3.86