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Lap shear tests on adhesive bonds of historic iron and mild steel

Leen Lauriks, Ine Wouters, Jan Belis UGent and Quentin Collette (2011) STAHLBAU. 80(6). p.413-418
abstract
Putty has been used for ages to seal the connection between glass plates and glazing bars in window frames or iron and glass roofs. Nowadays, putty can be replaced by adhesive, to make the two materials structurally work together. To gain insight in the structural behaviour, this article examines the magnitude of the stresses that can be transmitted between glass panels and historic iron which are bonded with modern adhesive. Experiments on single-lap joints were carried out to determine the influence of parameters, specific for renovation, on the shear strength. The material of the substrate (modern construction steel/19th century mild steel), its surface roughness (obtained by grit blasting) and its treatment (application of zinc-phosphate epoxy paint) were tested. All substrates were bonded with an MS polymer adhesive. The experiments demonstrated that a variation in surface roughness has a small effect on the average shear strength, which is positive for the renovation practice. However, the time period between grit blasting and bonding/applying a paint layer seemed crucial.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
journal title
STAHLBAU
Stahlbau
volume
80
issue
6
pages
413 - 418
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000292891200006
JCR category
ENGINEERING, CIVIL
JCR impact factor
0.254 (2011)
JCR rank
101/118 (2011)
JCR quartile
4 (2011)
ISSN
0038-9145
DOI
10.1002/stab.201101439
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
1890098
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1890098
date created
2011-08-18 11:03:02
date last changed
2016-12-19 15:46:40
@article{1890098,
  abstract     = {Putty has been used for ages to seal the connection between glass plates and glazing bars in window frames or iron and glass roofs. Nowadays, putty can be replaced by adhesive, to make the two materials structurally work together. To gain insight in the structural behaviour, this article examines the magnitude of the stresses that can be transmitted between glass panels and historic iron which are bonded with modern adhesive. Experiments on single-lap joints were carried out to determine the influence of parameters, specific for renovation, on the shear strength. The material of the substrate (modern construction steel/19th century mild steel), its surface roughness (obtained by grit blasting) and its treatment (application of zinc-phosphate epoxy paint) were tested.  All substrates were bonded with an MS polymer adhesive. The experiments demonstrated that a variation in surface roughness has a small effect on the average shear strength, which is positive for the renovation practice. However, the time period between grit blasting and bonding/applying a paint layer seemed crucial.},
  author       = {Lauriks, Leen and Wouters, Ine and Belis, Jan and Collette, Quentin},
  issn         = {0038-9145},
  journal      = {STAHLBAU},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {6},
  pages        = {413--418},
  title        = {Lap shear tests on adhesive bonds of historic iron and mild steel},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/stab.201101439},
  volume       = {80},
  year         = {2011},
}

Chicago
Lauriks, Leen, Ine Wouters, Jan Belis, and Quentin Collette. 2011. “Lap Shear Tests on Adhesive Bonds of Historic Iron and Mild Steel.” Stahlbau 80 (6): 413–418.
APA
Lauriks, L., Wouters, I., Belis, J., & Collette, Q. (2011). Lap shear tests on adhesive bonds of historic iron and mild steel. STAHLBAU, 80(6), 413–418.
Vancouver
1.
Lauriks L, Wouters I, Belis J, Collette Q. Lap shear tests on adhesive bonds of historic iron and mild steel. STAHLBAU. 2011;80(6):413–8.
MLA
Lauriks, Leen, Ine Wouters, Jan Belis, et al. “Lap Shear Tests on Adhesive Bonds of Historic Iron and Mild Steel.” STAHLBAU 80.6 (2011): 413–418. Print.