Advances in 3D Textiles Edited by Xiaogang Chen

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Advances in 3D Textiles
Edited by Xiaogang Chen
Advances in 3D Textiles Edited by Xiaogang Chen

Table of Contents
List of Contributors
Woodhead Publishing Series in Textiles
1: Introduction
Abstract
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Range of 3D textiles
1.3 Uses of 3D textiles
1.4 Conclusion


Part One: 3D Woven Textiles
2: Solid three-dimensional woven textiles
Abstract
Acknowledgment
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Terminology and fabric categorization
2.3 3D multilayer interlock weaves
2.4 3D noncrimp orthogonal weaves
2.5 3D dual interlaced weaves
2.6 Machine automation and computer-aided fabric design
2.7 Mechanical properties of 3D woven composites
2.8 Manufacturing and applications
2.9 Outlook of future needs
3: Hollow three-dimensional woven fabrics
Abstract
3.1 Introduction: Overview and potential applications
3.2 Principles of hollow woven fabrics
3.3 Properties and performance of structures based on hollow woven fabrics
3.4 Structural and mechanical modelling of hollow woven fabrics
3.5 Possible applications of hollow fabrics and future trends
3.6 Sources of further information and advice
4: Shell three-dimensional woven textiles
Abstract
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Reasons for the development of weaving processes for three-dimensional shells
4.3 History and classification of shell three-dimensional woven textiles
4.4 Flat woven and unfolded double-layer fabrics
4.5 Shell creation by alternating thread spacings
4.6 Weave design and patterns of 3D woven shells
4.7 CAD and simulation of three-dimensional woven shells
4.8 Conclusion
5: Nodal three-dimensional woven textiles
Abstract
5.1 Introduction
5.2 Nodal 3D structures
5.3 Nodal 3D design and production parameters
5.4 Applications
5.5 Future trends
5.6 Conclusion


Part Two: 3D Knitted, Braided and Nonwoven Textiles
6: Three-dimensional knitted textiles
Abstract
6.1 Introduction
6.2 3D knitting technologies
6.3 3D knitted structures
6.4 Properties and applications
6.5 Future trends
7: Recent advances in 3D braiding technology
Abstract
7.1 Introduction and objectives
7.2 State-of-the-art
7.3 Ideal tubular, bifurcated structure
7.4 Novel track-and-column braiding processes
7.5 Conclusion
8: Developments in 3D nonwovens
Abstract
8.1 Introduction
8.2 High-bulk flat nonwovens
8.3 Shaped 3D nonwovens
8.4 Future development


Part Three: 3D Textiles for Industrial Applications
9: 3D woven preforms for E-textiles and composites reinforcements
Abstract
Acknowledgments
9.1 Introduction
9.2 E-textiles
9.3 3D fabrics and preforms for composite reinforcements
9.4 Applications of E-textiles and 3D woven composites
9.5 3D weaves
9.6 Manufacturing technologies
9.7 Future trends and applications
10: Three-dimensional textiles in the automotive industry
Abstract
Acknowledgements
10.1 Introduction
10.2 Textile composite solutions used in the automotive industry
10.3 Manufacturing techniques for forming 3D fabrics
10.4 Forming simulation of 3D fabrics
10.5 Applications (oil pan for automotive use)
10.6 Discussion
10.7 Future trends
11: Three-dimensional textiles in the aerospace industry
Abstract
11.1 Historical overview of aerospace fabric
11.2 The introduction of composite textiles
11.3 The introduction of carbon fiber
11.4 Manufacturing
11.5 Quality
11.6 Applications
11.7 Design considerations
11.8 Conclusion
12: Three-dimensional fabrics as medical textiles
Abstract
Acknowledgements
12.1 Introduction
12.2 Medical textiles
12.3 Textile techniques, manufacturing technologies and materials contributing to 3D medical textiles
12.4 Main applications of 3D textile in medicine
12.5 Future trends
12.6 Conclusion
12.7 Further sources
13: Three-dimensional textiles for protective clothing
Abstract
13.1 Introduction
13.2 Types of 3D weaves and manufacture techniques
13.3 3D textiles used for protective clothing
13.4 Conclusions and future trends
14: Three-dimensional textiles for sports and recreational clothing
Abstract
14.1 Introduction
14.2 Production and processing of 3D textiles
14.3 Features and requirements for sports and recreational clothing
14.4 Applications in sports and leisure clothing
Index

List of Contributors

  • A. Bogdanovich North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC, USA
  • F. Boussu ENSAIT – GEMTEX Laboratory, Roubaix, France
  • D. Buecher RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • A. Buesgen Niederrhein University of Applied Sciences, Moenchengladbach, Germany
  • X. Chen The University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
  • C. Dufour ENSAIT – GEMTEX Laboratory, Roubaix, France
  • S. Eriksson University of Bora°s, Bora°s, Sweden
  • Y.-S. Gloy RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • R.H. Gong The University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
  • T. Gries Institut f€ur Textiltechnik der RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • J.W.S. Hearle TexEng Software Ltd, Manchester, UK
  • H. Hu Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hong Kong, China
  • M. Amirul (Amir) Islam Bally Ribbon Mills, Bally, PA, USA
  • T. Islam RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • F. Ko University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, Canada
  • I. Kurcak RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • Y. Liu Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hong Kong, China
  • A. McGonagle RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • P. Pineau MECACORP, Centre Technique Moteur, Lens, France
  • A. Prichard Prichard Consulting LLC, USA
  • L. Sandsjo¨ University of Bora°s, Bora°s, Sweden
  • T. Sontag Institut f€ur Textiltechnik der RWTH Aachen University, Aachen, Germany
  • D. Soulat ENSAIT – GEMTEX Laboratory, Roubaix, France
  • D. Sun Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh, UK
  • L.W. Taylor The University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
  • P. Wang ENSAIT – GEMTEX Laboratory, Roubaix, France
  • H. Yang University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, Canada

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