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WCCM Mini-symposium 1701: Computational Geomechanics

WaiChing Sun's picture

Dear colleagues:

We invite you to present a talk within the Computational Geomechanics mini-symposium (Session ID: 1701) at the World Congress on Computational Mechanics (WCCM XIII) in New York City from July 22-27th, 2018. The call for abstracts will be open between October 15 and December 31, 2017. The mini-symposium description is provided below.

Session Description:

Geomaterials, such as soil, rock and concrete, are multiphase porous materials whose macroscopic mechanical behavior is governed by grain size distribution and mineralogy, fluid-saturation, pore space, temperature, loading paths and rate, drainage conditions, chemical reactions, and other factors. As a result, predicting the mechanical response of geomaterials often requires knowledge on how several processes, which often take place in different spatial and temporal domains, interact with each other across length and time scales.

This mini-symposium is intended to provide a forum for researchers to present contributions on recent advances in Computational Geomechanics. Topics within the scope of interests include, but are not limited to, the following: (1) development and validation of constitutive models that address multi-physical coupling effects, (2) discrete and continuum formulations for geomechanics problems, (3) iterative sequential couplings of fluid and solid solvers, (4) uncertainty quantification for geomechanics problems, (5) multiscale mechanics, (6) modeling of weak and strong discontinuities, (7) regularization techniques to circumvent pathological mesh dependence, (8) techniques to model crack growth and fragmentation processes in geomaterials, (9) data-driven modeling techniques for geomechanics.

In addition, we hope you will help support our mini-symposium by forwarding this announcement to colleagues whose experimental, theoretical and computational work fits within the scope of the mini-symposium.  


Steve WaiChing Sun, Columbia University

Richard Regueiro, University of Colorado Boulder

Ronaldo Borja, Stanford University

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