1. Invited Area Lectures.- 1.1 Friction and Wear from The Materials Science Vantage Point.- 1.2 Modeling of Friction and Wear Phenomena.- 2. Workshop Summary.- 2. Workshop Summary.- 3. Contributed Brief Position Papers.- 3.1 Tribology Modeling.- 3.2 Modeling of Dry and Boundary Lubricated Contacts as Seen from The Hydrodynamicist's Perspective.- 3.3 Assessing Research Needs in Tribology.- 3.4 Amontons and Coulomb, Friction's Pounding Fathers.- 4. Contributed Brief Scientific Papers.- 4.1 On Use of Surface Deformation Models to Predict Tribological Behavior.- 4.2 Modelling Tribochemistry.- 4.3 Role of Nanostructure of Adsorbed Layers in Lubrication.- 4.4 A Proposed Model for the Development of High Temperature Fluids for Lubrication of Ceramics.- 4.5 Simple Model of Metalworking Friction Under Extreme Pressure.- 4.6 Use of Cutting Force in Disciplining Relations Between Abrasive Wear and Mechanical Properties.- 4.7 Large Plastic Deformation in Sliding Friction and Wear.- 4.8 Friction with Solid Lubricant Films.- 4.9 On The Role of Adhesion in The Wear Process.- 4.10 Possible Relationships Between Partial-Elastohydrodynamic Lubrication and Wear Modelling.- 4.11 Sliding Systems with No Wear.- 4.12 Comparison of Wear Chip Morphology with Different Models of "Adhesive" Wear.- 4.13 A Proposed Thermomechanical Wear Theory.- 4.14 Predictive Models for Sliding Wear.- 4.15 Surface Deformation Considerations for Rolling with Incipient Sliding.- 4.16 Some Thermal Implications on The Life of High Speed Rolling Element Bearings.- 4.17 Profilometric Roughness and Contact Fatigue.- 4.18 Two-dimensional Dynamics of Coulomb Friction.- 4.19 Microscopic Mechanisms of Tribological and Wear Processes: Molecular Dynamics Simulations.- 4.20 On Fractal Dimension of Engineering Surfaces.
At the conclusion of the Conference on Tribology in the area of Wear Life Pre diction of Mechanical Components, which was held at the General Motors Research Laboratories and sponsored by the Industrial Research Institute, a very high pri ority recommendation was modeling of tribological systems. Since the appearance of the Conference Proceedings in 1985, the writers discussed the matter of modeling with Dr. Edward A. Saibel, Chief of the Solid Mechanics Branch, Engineering Sciences Division, U.S. Army Research Office. This discussion led to a proposal for the Workshop which resulted in this volume. The choice of proposal and Workshop name turned out to be more restricted than it needed to be. As such, the Workshop adopted the name for this volume, Approaches to Modeling of Friction and Wear. By design, the attendance was restricted to not more than 40 individuals so as to allow small group discussions. There were four panels which deliberated on the same questions after two invited area lectures. Section 1 contains the substance of the two lectures. Section 2 is the Workshop Summary which is a distillation of the four panel reports by the entire Workshop attendance. This was formally written up and edited by the eight panel session chairmen, i.e., each of the four panels met twice on two different questions under the leadership of a chairman for each session. Section 3 contains four brief position papers on the subject of the Workshop.
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