Research Article  Open Access
Yanqing Wang, Beicheng Wu, Yu Guo, Haifeng Yang, "Numerical Research on the Pullout Failure of GFRP Bolt", Advances in Materials Science and Engineering, vol. 2017, Article ID 3025804, 11 pages, 2017. https://doi.org/10.1155/2017/3025804
Numerical Research on the Pullout Failure of GFRP Bolt
Abstract
The fiber pullout is a main failure after the fiber is broken in the tension of glass fiber reinforced polymer (GFRP) bolt. In this paper, the numerical analysis is done on the distribution of both fiber normal force and interface shear stress. The results show that, on the ideal interface, the fiber pullout occurs from the lower end to the upper end of the matrix gradually, and both the normal stress of the fiber and the shear stress of the ideal interface gradually increase from the lower end to the upper end. With the increase of the interface layer thickness, the shear stress concentration area on the interface is enlarged while the stress applied is reduced, and the displacement of GFRP deformation is increasing sharply. This means that the capacity of GFRP deformation is enhanced. As a soft elastic body, the interface layer with a smaller elastic modulus can make the fiber stress and the interface shear stress sharply small and well dispersed. In addition, the load can be effectively transferred to the reinforced phase fibers in a bigger interfacial layer elastic modulus with a certain strength.
1. Introduction
The glass fiber reinforced polymer (GFRP) is widely used as structural composite material in the varied fields of engineering construction which is composed of the adhesive solution of resins (unsaturated polyester resin, epoxy resin, phenolic resin, etc.) as a matrix phase and the glass fiber as an enhancement phase. Compared with the traditional bolt, GFRP bolt has such characteristics as excellent corrosion resistance, high strength, low cost, and easy installation.
This paper focuses on the pullout failure at the fiber broken point which is one of main failure patterns of GFRP bolt [1]. However, as the GFRP bolt is mainly used in underground tunnel and construction support, the mechanical research on GFRP bolt support is mainly concentrated in the field of macromechanics of bolt distribution and installation by the early literatures, and the researches on the microscopic damage of GFRP bolt are not enough.
Recently, there are two kinds of important theoretical research development in the microscopic mechanical field of GFRP composite. One is application and development of mesomechanics [2–4], and the other one is the proposed property study of interface phase structure [5–7]. The fibermatrix interface phase behavior plays an important role in determining the mechanical properties of GFRP composites such as elastic modulus, tensile strength, and fracture toughness, and it has received considerable attention and extensive investigations. Various interfacial interaction models based on classical shearlag theory have been adopted in analysis of the stress transfer between enhancement phase and matrix phase, especially, it was a mature way to combine shearlag model and MonteCarlo simulation method [8]. First of all, the van der Waals interfacial interaction between the carbon nanotubes (CNTs) and polymer matrix and the interfacial chemical bonding have been modelled with the LennardJones potential [9], and the manybody bondorder potential [10, 11], respectively, in analysis of the shear strength of CNTspolymer interfaces. Modified classical shearlag theory with introducing nonlinear interface laws for CNTspolymer interfaces has been established based on the van der Waals interfacial interaction [12, 13] and chemical bonding [14], respectively. And cohesive zone finite element models with a nonlinear interface cohesive law have been established to model the pullout response of CNTscoated fibers [15, 16]. However, linear interface law was also proposed for CNTs pullout from a polymer matrix to investigate fracture toughness enhancement and bond breaking [17]. Moreover, shearlag behaviors widely exist in the following composite fields such as cementitious composites, ceramic matrix composites, metal matrix composites, and nanocomposites. A type of steelconcrete composite structure with doublebox (the DBSCCS model) was proposed to illustrate and predict shearlag characteristics by obtaining its strain functions and shearlag coefficients. It provides more reference value for engineering design and structure optimization in some extent for the steelconcrete composite structures [18]. Damage and failure process of the unidirectional fiber reinforced ceramic matrix composites (FRCMCs) under tensile stress was studied with consideration of evolving compliant interface (ECI) which can respond to the failure of debonding and sliding of interface efficiently [19]. The strengthening behavior of SiC reinforced Al matrix composites was well explained by the modified shearlag model [20]. Shortfiber reinforced metal matrix composites were modelled by modified shearlag theory based fatigue crack growth life prediction. It shows good agreement with the experimental data for the low cycle and high cycle fatigue applications [21]. An analytical approach to predict initiation and growth of interfacial delamination in the throughsilicon via structure was developed by combining a cohesive zone model with a shearlag model [22]. Interfacial shear stress transfer of a monolayer graphene on top of a polymer substrate subjected to uniaxial tension was investigated by a cohesive zone model integrated with a shearlag model. It provides valuable insight and design guidelines for enhancing interfacial shear stress transfer in nanocomposites, stretchable electronics, and other applications based on graphene and other 2D nanomaterials [23].
The abundant applications of modified classical shearlag theory with varying degrees of complexity in analyzing interfacial properties of composites above inspire us to establish an analytical model to discuss stress distribution and the pullout evolution for GFRP bolt. Of course, they can be determined accurately by the single fiber pullout experiment with less experimental material, and it is not affected by the strain performance of the matrix [24–26]. However, there are a large number of experimental samples needed in the experiments which are complexly prepared in a relatively small size (microns). The critical length of the fiber embedded in the matrix can only be obtained by constant experiments (the length of the fiber embedded in each sample is changed based on the result of the previous experiment). So, these samples cannot be prepared at the same time in advance. In addition, no common interface model or standard specification is presently formulated for single fiber pullout experiment; there are too many complexes influencing factors in the experiment, and the experiment is not repeated and multiple [27, 28]. We emphatically derive the governing constitutive equations for a single fiber pullout model with a cohesive fibermatrix interface by introducing an interfacial bilinear cohesive law into the classical shearlag model in Section 2.6. Then, we discuss shear stress in the interface, axial stress in the fiber, and the evolution of pullout with finite element calculations.
2. Establishment of Finite Element Model
2.1. Geometric Model
In the body of the GFRP bolt for the numerical research in this paper, the long and evenly distributed glass fiber and the bolt were isotropic and perpendicular to the crosssection, and the matrix was made of unsaturated polyester resin. The abstract model built for the calculations could be described as one fiber at a diameter of 8 μm that was embedded in a cylindrical matrix at a diameter of 18 μm, and each fiber had the same length of 40 μm. The lower end face of each fiber was fixed, and its upper one was pulled with a gradual increase of tensile. As the model was axisymmetric, only a quarter of the whole geometric model was used in order to reduce amount of calculation, as shown in Figure 1.
2.2. Material Properties
In the numerical analysis on GFRP bolt in this paper, the fiber and the matrix were homogeneous, that is, the impact of inhomogeneity on the fiber pullout was ignored. The elastic modulus and Poisson’s ratio of the fiber and the matrix especially presented a negative change with temperature. Table 1 shows the physical and mechanical property parameters of the fiber and the matrix.

In the initial state, it was assumed that the interface between the fiber and the matrix was fine without debonding or sliding, and there were no such defects as bubble, impurity, and residual stress in the fiber and the matrix.
2.3. Definition of Boundary Conditions and Load
In the GFRP bolt numerical analysis in this paper, the upper direction parallel to the fiber axis was the positive direction of axis, and the right direction perpendicular to the fiber axis was the positive direction of axis; then the direction of axis was determined by Descartes coordinate system. The lower end face of the XOY plane was fixed. Only unidirectional stretching was loaded in the positive direction of axis at a loading rate of 0.04 mm/s, and no compression, shear failure, or rotation occurred.
2.4. Unit Selection and Meshing
163 explicit structural shell units were selected as the calculating nits, and they supported all nonlinear characteristics in the explicit dynamics numerical analysis [29, 30]. In addition, the fastest BelytschkoTsay algorithm was applied [31]. The regular hexahedral element was easily used to divide the regular geometry model [31]. Therefore, the mapped mesh method was used which could reduce the total number of elements to improve the computational efficiency. The model after meshing is shown in Figure 2.
2.5. Material Model
In the constitutive relation of elastic plastic material, the bilinear isotropic (BISO) was represented to build a stressstrain curve [32]. In the BISO model, the stressstrain relationship curve was linear according to the bigger specific elastic modulus before the material yielding. However, it was linear according to the smaller specific elastic modulus after the material yielding. Moreover, the yield strength of the material increased in one direction, and so did the yield strength in the other direction accordingly.
2.6. Mechanical Model and Constitutive Equation
The mechanical model numerical built in this paper is shown in Figure 3.
The average shear strength of the interface iswhere denotes load at a complete pullout of the fiber, stands for the length of the fiber embedded in the matrix, and is the diameter of the fiber.
Assuming the length of the fiber embedded in the matrix is , and the stress of the fiber before pullout is , then, the following equation is satisfied [33]:where is the radius of the matrix; is the radius of the fiber; is elastic modulus of matrix; and is elastic modulus of the fiber.
Formula (2) can be integrated as follows:When ,When ,The equilibrium equation of shearlag model isFormula (3) is substituted into Formula (6); is got as follows:By Formula (7), the shear stresses of the upper and lower ends of the glass fiber embedded in the matrix are and , respectively:According to Formulas (8) and (9), is smaller than in the ideal interface.
2.7. Failure Criterion
The numerical simulation for the pullout of single fiber was carried out in two steps. The first step was to judge if the fibers were broken or not. If not, the pullout of single fiber likely occurred; if yes, the length of fiber embedded in the matrix was reduced and the process above was repeated until the fiber was not broken. The second step was to repeat the numerical simulation according the new adjusted length of the fiber embedded in the matrix.
For the first step the max tensile stress criterion was applied; that is, the axial tensile stress at any point on the fiber was greater than or equal to the yield strength of the fiber, as expressed by the following Formula (10); the fiber was determined to be broken.where is the axial tensile stress at any point on the fiber and is the yield strength of the fiber.
For the second step the max shear stress criterion was applied; that is, the shear stress at any point on the interface was greater than or equal to the yield shear strength of the interface, as expressed by the following Formula (11); the fiber pullout occurred.where is the shear stress at any point on the interface and is the yield shear strength of the interface.
Based on the above said, the numerical research on the pullout failure of GFRP bolt was done finally in the ANSYS14.0 LSDYNA secondary development platform, using the numerical model built in the APDLAn ANSYS parametric design language, the extension program written by Visual C ++ language, and the calculating units chosen as 163 explicit structural shell units with the fastest BelytschkoTsay algorithm and element life & death technology.
3. Result and Analysis
3.1. The Fiber Pullout on the Ideal Interface
Figure 4 shows the development of the single fiber pullout on the ideal interface. As can be seen from the figure, the fiber pullout occurs from the lower end of the matrix, gradually extending to the upper end, and the complete pullout of a single fiber can be realized finally. This is because there is a maximum shear stress at the lower end of the fiber embedded in the matrix. This agrees with the previous theoretical analyses of stress concentration at the end of the fiber and also presents the characteristics of unidirectional fiber reinforced composite [34–36].
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
The axial stress distribution of the fiber and the shear stress distribution of the ideal interface are shown in Figures 5 and 6, respectively. The axial stress of the fiber gradually increases from the lower end to the upper end, and the axial stress at the upper end is an order of magnitude compared with that of the lower end. It is consistent with the experimental result that the fiber is always broken at the upper end in the single fiber pullout experiments. However, the maximum shear stress of the ideal interface appears at the lower end of the matrix. Once the fiber pullout comes into being, the shear stress of the ideal interface gradually becomes bigger and bigger from the broken point to the upper end of the matrix because of the energy release and shear stress reduction at every broken point.
Figure 7 shows the stressstrain curves of ideal interface during the pullout of single fiber. It can be divided into the four sections of linearelastic deformation, partial pullout, complete pullout, and interface friction. This agrees with the conclusions drawn in literature [37, 38]. However, there is an obvious stress oscillation in the interface friction section in our study in a full consideration of the friction between the fiber and the matrix and the use of material model BISO.
The tension forcetime curve of the fiber and the shear stresstime curve of the ideal interface are, respectively, shown in Figures 8 and 9. While s, the tension force of the fiber and the shear stress of the ideal interface are 0.97 mN and 3.8 MPa, respectively. According to Formula (1) and considering calculation of a quarter of the whole model, the tension of the fiber force () is available as a theoretical value, that is, mN, which is close to the numerical simulation value of 0.97 mN. Therefore, the accuracy of the numerical simulation is proved.
3.2. Effect of the Interface Layer Thickness on Single Fiber Pullout
The elastic modulus of the interface is set as 50 GPa, while the interface layer thickness values are set as 1/8, 2/8, and 3/8 of the fiber radius, and then the corresponding values are, respectively, 0.5 μm, 1 μm, and 1.5 μm. It should be noted that the interface is a separate layer and should be divided into fine grids to ensure the accuracy of the numerical simulation.
Figure 10 shows the development of single fiber pullout with the interface thickness of 3/8 of fiber radius. It is apparent that the fiber pullout starts from the lower end and then gradually extends to the upper end, and the complete pullout of a single fiber is available finally. The single fiber pullout with the other two interface thickness values develops in the same process. However, a bigger gap of pullout can be obviously observed with thickening of the bigger interface layer.
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
Figures 11 and 12 show, respectively, both the axial stress distribution of the fiber and the shear stress distribution of the interface at a moment of s at different interface layer thicknesses of 1/8, 2/8, and 3/8 of the fiber radius. Without obvious effect from the interface layer thickness, no matter what the interface layer thickness value is, the axial normal stress concentration of the fiber has the nearly same distribution with the bigger concentration at the upper end, as shown in Figure 11. However, with thickening of the interface layer, the shear stress concentration area of the interface is enlarged but the degree of shear stress concentration is reduced. This means that the interface layer thickness can effectively reduce the shear stress concentration, as shown in Figure 12.
(a)
(b)
(c)
(a)
(b)
(c)
Figures 13 and 14 show, respectively, the axial stressstrain curve of the fiber and the shear stressstrain curve of the interface with different interface layer thicknesses of 1/8, 2/8, and 3/8 of the fiber radius. For each stressstrain curve and shear stressstrain curve based on thickness values of interface layers, there is nearly the same varying curve which includes three stages: linearelastic deformation, plastic deformation, and pullout. Because the elastic modulus (50 GPa) of interface is unchanged, the GFRP bolt has nearly the same linearelastic deformation and is not affected by the interface layer thickness. However, both the axial stress of the fiber and the shear stress of the interface increase a little bit and the displacement in the plastic deformation increases sharply, and the plastic deformation is enhanced as the interface layer thickness increases. There is obvious concussion observed in the pullout stage because of the friction of interface.
3.3. Effect of the Interface Layer Elastic Modulus on Single Fiber Pullout
The thickness of the interface layer is set as 1/8 of the fiber radius, that is, 0.5 μm, while the interface layer elastic moduli are set as 70 GPa, 50 GPa, and 2.5 GPa, respectively. Figures 15 and 16 show, respectively, both axial normal stress distribution of the fiber and shear stress distribution of the interface at the moment () of 0.38 s with different interface layer elastic moduli of 70 GPa, 50 GPa, and 2.5 GPa. No matter what the interface layer elastic modulus is, the axial normal stress of the fiber becoming bigger from the lower end to the upper end has the nearly same distribution with a concentration at the upper end, as shown in Figure 15. For the shear stress of the interface at the broken point of the lower end, there is a concentration on the interface layer with the three different elastic moduli of 70 GPa, 50 GPa, and 2.5 GPa. However, at the upper end, the shear stress concentration cannot be observed on the interface layer with an elastic modulus of 2.5 GPa but on the interface layer with bigger elastic moduli of 70 GPa and 50 GPa, as shown in Figure 16. This is because the shear stress of the interface can be well dispersed by the bigger plastic deformation on the interface layer with a smaller elastic modulus of 2.5 GPa. It corresponds with the viewpoints from literatures [39].
(a)
(b)
(c)
(a)
(b)
(c)
Figures 17 and 18 show, respectively, both the axial stressstrain curve of the fiber and the shear stressstrain curve of the interface with different interface layer elastic moduli of 70 GPa, 50 GPa, and 2.5 GPa. They have three stages of linearelastic deformation, plastic deformation, and pullout and present nearly the same distribution with relative bigger interface layer elastic moduli of 70 GPa and 50 GPa. In contrast, the stress of the fiber and shear stress of the interface become less sharp and are obtained, respectively, with the smaller interface layer elastic modulus of 2.5 GPa. To carry the stress, the interface with the smaller elastic modulus, as a soft elastic body, can transfer the stress evenly on the entire interface to avoid the stress concentration. This is conducive to improving the macroductility of GFRP. Of course, the interface should have a certain elastic modulus to ensure that the load can be effectively transferred to the reinforce phase fibers at a certain strength. This is conducive to improving the macrostrength of GFRP [40]. Therefore, there is an optimal interfacial layer elastic modulus worthy of exploring.
4. Conclusions
The numerical mechanical research has been carried out for the pullout failure of the GFRP bolt in different interface conditions. There are three deformation stages included in the pullout process: linearelastic deformation, plastic deformation, and pullout. The interface structure plays a key role for the mechanical behavior in the pullout of GFRP bolt. Firstly, there is a stress concentration at the fiber broken point at the lower and the upper ends of the matrix and the concentration at the lower end is distributed more widely and rigidly. Secondly, the interface with bigger layer thickness but less elastic modulus can make the interface shear stress distributed more evenly with less concentration. Moreover, the plastic deformation capacity of the interface increases, which means that GFRP bolt should present properties of high strength and ductility with the nonoccurrence of brittleness failure. It should be noted that it is not a fully predictive model because compressive stresses on the fiber due to matrix shrinkage, stress transfer in the interface, matrix cracking, and fiber breaking are not considered. Consequently, the limitations of the simplified models are unavoidable, and it can only essentially add to the knowledge base of numerical investigation for single fiber pullout.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.
Acknowledgments
The authors would like to express their thanks for the support of the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities of China University of Mining and Technology (2017XKQY008).
References
 H. L. Han, “Test and analysis on main performances of bolt body for resin fiberglass bolt,” Coal Science Technology, 2005. View at: Google Scholar
 G. L. Shen and G. K. Hu, Mechanics of composite materials, Tsinghua University Press, 2006.
 S. F. Luan, The Study on the Destruction of Fiber Reinforced Matrix composites in mesomechanics, Changchun Institute of Applied Chemistry Chinese Academy of Sciences, 2006.
 H. Li, Y. Jia, G. Mamtimin, X. Wang, W. Jiang, and L. An, “Numerical Simulation of Mesoscopic Mechanical Behaviors of Gradual MultiFiberReinforced Polymer Matrix Composites,” Macromolecular Materials and Engineering, vol. 21, no. 8, pp. 57–60, 2006. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 P. I. GonzalezChi and R. J. Young, “Deformation micromechanics of a thermoplasticthermoset interphase of epoxy composites reinforced with poliethylene fiber,” Journal of Materials Science, vol. 39, no. 23, pp. 7049–7059, 2004. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Q. D. Zeng, Qingdun.Mesoscopic Failure Mechanism and Strength Composite Material, Beijing Science Press, Beijing, China, 2002.
 Y. Guo, Y. Wang, Z. Wang, and C. Shen, “Study on the preparation and characterization of highdispersibility nanosilica,” Science Engineering of Composite Materials, vol. 23, no. 4, pp. 401–406, 2016. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. Fan, “The MonteCarlo Simulation of Composite Micromechanics Based on Shearlag Model,” School of Aeronautics and Astronautics Shanghai Jiao Tong University Shanghai, 2012. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. L. Chen, B. Liu, X. Q. He, Y. Huang, and K. C. Hwang, “Failure analysis and the optimal toughness design of carbon nanotubereinforced composites,” Composites Science Technology, vol. 70, no. 9, pp. 1360–1367, 2010. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. J. V. Frankland, A. Caglar, D. W. Brenner, and M. Griebel, “Molecular Simulation of the Influence of Chemical CrossLinks on the Shear Strength of Carbon NanotubePolymer Interfaces,” Accounts of Chemical Research, vol. 106, no. 12, pp. 592–600, 2002. View at: Google Scholar
 S. J. V. Frankland and V. M. Harik, “Analysis of carbon nanotube pullout from a polymer matrix,” Surface Science, vol. 525, no. 13, pp. L103–L108, 2003. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 L. Y. Jiang, Y. Huang, H. Jiang et al., “A cohesive law for carbon nanotube/polymer interfaces based on the van der Waals force,” Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids, vol. 54, no. 11, pp. 2436–2452, 2006. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 W. B. Lu, J. Wu, J. Song, K. C. Hwang, L. Y. Jiang, and Y. Huang, “A cohesive law for interfaces between multiwall carbon nanotubes and polymers due to the van der Waals interactions,” Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics & Engineering, vol. 197, no. no, pp. 3261–3267, 2008. View at: Google Scholar
 L. Y. Jiang, “A cohesive law for carbon nanotube/polymer interface accounting for chemical covalent bonds,” Mathematics and Mechanics of Solids, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 718–732, 2010. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 P. K. Agnihotri, K. K. Kar, and S. Basu, “Cohesive zone model of carbon nanotubecoated carbon fiber/polyester composites,” Modelling and Simulation in Materials Science and Engineering, vol. 20, no. 3, Article ID 035014, pp. 523–530, 2012. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 W. T. Vestrand, J. A. Wren, A. Panaitescu et al., “A numerical study on carbon nanotube–hybridized carbon fibre pullout,” Composites Science & Technology, vol. 91, no. 2, pp. 38–44, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. J. V. Frankland, V. M. Harik, G. M. Odegard, D. W. Brenner, and T. S. Gates, “The stressstrain behavior of polymernanotube composites from molecular dynamics simulation,” Composites Science & Technology, vol. 63, no. 11, pp. 1655–1661, 2003. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. Hu, J. Yu, C. Wei, and Z. Zhang, “Shear lag behavior and parametric sensitivity analysis of steel–concrete composite structure with doublebox,” Archive of Applied Mechanics, pp. 1–15, 2017. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Z. Sun, H. Shao, X. Niu, and Y. Song, “Failure simulation of unidirectional fiberreinforced ceramic matrix composites based on evolving compliant interfacial debonding model,” Materials Science and Engineering A, vol. 663, pp. 78–85, 2016. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 L. Xin, W. Yang, Q. Zhao et al., “Effect of extrusion treatment on the microstructure and mechanical behavior of SiC nanowires reinforced Al matrix composites,” Materials Science and Engineering A, vol. 682, pp. 38–44, 2017. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 A. Tevatia and S. K. Srivastava, “Modified shear lag theory based fatigue crack growth life prediction model for shortfiber reinforced metal matrix composites,” International Journal of Fatigue, vol. 70, pp. 123–129, 2015. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S.K. Ryu, T. Jiang, J. Im, P. S. Ho, and R. Huang, “Thermomechanical failure analysis of throughsilicon via interface using a shearlag model with cohesive zone,” IEEE Transactions on Device and Materials Reliability, vol. 14, no. 1, pp. 318–326, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 G. Guo and Y. Zhu, “CohesiveShearLag Modeling of Interfacial Stress Transfer between a Monolayer Graphene and a Polymer Substrate,” Journal of Applied Mechanics, Transactions ASME, vol. 82, no. 3, Article ID 031005, 2015. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Y. Wang, Z. Wang, C. Shen, and Y. Wu, “Research on enhancement of GFRPanchors torsional strength,” Science Engineering of Composite Materials, vol. 19, no. 4, pp. 423–429, 2012. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. Wang, Y. Guo, R. Cui, Z. Wang, and Y. Wu, “Preparation and mechanical properties of nanosilica/UPR polymer composite,” Science Engineering of Composite Materials, vol. 21, no. 4, pp. 471–477, 2014. View at: Google Scholar
 Z. Xu, Y. Huang, C. Zhang, and G. Chen, “Influence of rare earth treatment on interfacial properties of carbon fiber/epoxy composites,” Materials Science Engineering A, vol. 444, no. 12, pp. 170–177, 2007. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. W. Wen, J. C. Zeng, J. Y. Xiao, F. B. Yang, Z. Wang, and C. T. Zhang, “Study on the Interfacial Shear Strength of Bf/Epoxy Resin Composites by Single Fiber PullOut Test,” Journal of Hunan University, vol. 34, no. 5, pp. 53–57, 2007. View at: Google Scholar
 X. Ji, Y. Dai, B.L. Zheng, L. Ye, and Y.W. Mai, “Interface end theory and reevaluation in interfacial strength test methods,” Composite Interfaces, vol. 10, no. 6, pp. 567–580, 2003. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 G. L. Ling and Z. F. Li, Mastering ANSYS 14.0 Premium Edition, Tsinghua University Press, BeiJing, China, 2013.
 H. Fang, H. Shi, Y. Wang, Y. Qi, and W. Liu, “Experimental and theoretical study of sandwich panels with steel facesheets and GFRP core,” Advances in Materials Science and Engineering, vol. 2016, Article ID 7159205, 12 pages, 2016. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 H. S. Zhang and R. X. Hu, ANSYS14.5/LSDYNA Nonlinear finite element analysis of examples of the tutorial, China Machine Press, BeiJing, China, 2013.
 H. C. Zhang, ANSYS 14.0 The engineering examples, parsing and FAQ, China Machine Press, BeiJing, China, 2013.
 X. Z. Wen, “Method for improving interfacial shear strength of sprayed fiber epoxy composite,” Mechanical Engineering Materials, vol. 31, pp. 38–41, 2007. View at: Google Scholar
 C.H. Hsueh, “Interfacial debonding and fiber pullout stresses of fiberreinforced composites. VIII: The energybased debonding criterion,” Materials Science and Engineering A, vol. 159, no. 1, pp. 65–72, 1992. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Q. Meng and Z. Wang, “Theoretical analysis of interfacial debonding and fiber pullout in fiberreinforced polymermatrix composites,” Archive of Applied Mechanics, vol. 85, no. 6, pp. 745–759, 2015. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 X. Chen, I. J. Beyerlein, and L. C. Brinson, “Curvedfiber pullout model for nanocomposites. Part 2: Interfacial debonding and sliding,” Mechanics of Materials, vol. 41, no. 3, pp. 293–307, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 C.H. Hsueh, “Interfacial debonding and fiber pullout stresses of fiberreinforced composites,” Materials Science and Engineering A, vol. 123, no. 1, pp. 1–11, 1990. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. S. Camara, Y. Ducq, and R. Dupas, “A methodology for the evaluation of interoperability improvements in interenterprises collaboration based on causal performance measurement models,” International Journal of Computer Integrated Manufacturing, vol. 27, no. 2, pp. 103–119, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 J. G. Goree and R. S. Gross, “Analysis of a unidirectional composite containing broken fibers and matrix damage,” Engineering Fracture Mechanics, vol. 13, no. 3, pp. 563–578, 1980. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Q. Shan, Interphase Microstructure Optimization of Carbon Fiber Reinforced Composite Materials, Harbin Engineering University, 2009.
Copyright
Copyright © 2017 Yanqing Wang et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.