|Product dimensions:||6.84(w) x 9.60(h) x 0.49(d)|
About the Author
Jeremy Liber, who has been responsible for revising the Fourth Edition, has worked in the fixed and rotary wing aircraft industry for a number of years as a stressman, structural test engineer and design engineer. He has degrees in both engineering and business plus a pilot’s licence. He is a Member of the Royal Aeronautical Society and is currently Technical Director at Britten-Norman Aircraft Ltd.
Table of ContentsPreface.
Chapter 1 Introduction;.
Chapter 2 History; 2.1 Outline; 2.2 Wire-braced structures; 2.3Semi-monocoque structures; 2.4 Sandwich structures; 2.5 Review ofthe key points.
Chapter 3 Parts of the Aircraft; 3.1 Terms connected withflight; 3.2 Terms connected with control; 3.3 Terms connected withhigh-lift devices; 3.4 Terms associated with the shape anddimensions of the aircraft; 3.5 Review of the key points.
Chapter 4 Loads on the Aircraft; 4.1 General flight forces; 4.2Acceleration loads 4.3 Further aerodynamic loads; 4.4 Other loads;4.5 Further load factors; 4.6 Loads acting on the whole aircraft;4.7 Review of the key points; 4.8 References.
Chapter 5 The form of structures; 5.1 Structure relative toaircraft design; 5.2 Historic form of structure; 5.3 General formof structure; 5.4 The basic load systems in structures; 5.5 Theforms of stress in materials; 5.6 Bending and torsion; 5.7Compression; 5.8 The whole structure; 5.9 Review of the key points;5.10 References.
Chapter 6 Materials; 6.1 Choice of materials; 6.2 Materialproperties; 6.3 Smart structures (and materials); 6.4 Cost as aproperty of a material; 6.5 Heat treatment; 6.6 Reference numbersfor materials; 6.7 Review of the key points; 6.8 References.
Chapter 7 Processes; 7.1 Introduction; 7.2 Manufacturing;7.3Jointing; 7.4 Review of the key points; 7.5 References.
Chapter 8 Corrosion and protective treatments; 8.1 Nature ofcorrosion; 8.2 Causes of corrosion; 8.3 Protection againstcorrosion; 8.4 Review of the key points; 8.5 References.
Chapter 9 Detail design; 9.1 Sheet-metal components; 9.2Machined components and large forgings; 9.3 Notching and stressraisers; 9.4 Rivets and bolts; 9.5 Joggling; 9.6 Clips or cleats;9.7 Stringer/frame intersections; 9.8 Lugs; 9.9 The ‘stiffpath’; 9.10 Review of the key points.
Chapter 10 Composite materials in aircraft structures; 10.1 Whatare composites?; 10.2 The strength of composite materials; 10.3Types of structures; 10.4 Joining composites; 10.5 Fibres; 10.6Resins; 10.7 Working safely with composites; 10.8 Review of the keypoints.
Chapter 11 Quality and airworthiness; 11.1 Quality assurance;11.2 Control; 11.3 Procedures and systems; 11.4 Further notes onquality control functions; 11.5 Airworthiness engineering; 11.6Maintenance schedule; 11.7 References; 11.8 Review of the keypoints.
Chapter 12 Stressing; 12.1 Introduction; 12.2 Thestressman’s work; 12.3 Stressing methods; 12.4 Stressreports; 12.5 Review of the key points; 12.6 References.
Chapter 13 Presentation of modifications and repairs; 13.1Definitions; 13.2 The essential paperwork associated withmodifications; 13.3 Review of the key points; 13.4 Conclusion; 13.5References.
What People are Saying About This
‘one of the most useful reference books that a budding designer or airline engineer could have available [it has] an aura of practical experience about it’ – Aerospace
‘contains a wealth of examples of good practice in the design and repair of metal aircraft. It also provides a good basic understanding of materials’ – Journal of the General Aviation Safety Council