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**MANE 4240 & CIVL 4240 Introduction to Finite Elements**

Prof. Suvranu De Mapped element geometries and shape functions: the isoparametric formulation

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Reading assignment: Chapter , Lecture notes Summary: Concept of isoparametric mapping 1D isoparametric mapping Element matrices and vectors in 1D 2D isoparametric mapping : rectangular parent elements 2D isoparametric mapping : triangular parent elements Element matrices and vectors in 2D

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**For complex geometries**

© 2002 Brooks/Cole Publishing / Thomson Learning™ General quadrilateral elements Elements with curved sides

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**Displacement interpolation 2 1 1 1 1 s 1 **

Consider a special 4-noded rectangle in its local coordinate system (s,t) t Displacement interpolation 2 1 1 1 1 s 1 Shape functions in local coord system 3 4

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Recall that Rigid body modes Constant strain states

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**Global coordinate system Local coordinate system**

Goal is to map this element from local coords to a general quadrilateral element in global coord system s y 1 2 3 4 x t Global coordinate system s t 1 2 3 4 Local coordinate system

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**1. Kronecker delta property**

In the mapped coordinates, the shape functions need to satisfy 1. Kronecker delta property Then 2. Polynomial completeness

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The relationship Provides the required mapping from the local coordinate system To the global coordinate system and is known as isoparametric mapping (s,t): isoparametric coordinates (x,y): global coordinates

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Examples t t 1 1 1 s 1 y s x t t 1 s s y 1 x

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**1D isoparametric mapping**

3 noded (quadratic) element x1 x3 x2 1 3 2 x s 1 3 2 1 1 Isoparametric mapping Local (isoparametric) coordinates

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NOTES 1. Given a point in the isoparametric coordinates, I can obtain the corresponding mapped point in the global coordinates using the isoparametric mapping equation Question x=? at s=0.5?

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**2. The shape functions themselves get mapped**

In the isoparametric coordinates (s) they are polynomials. In the global coordinates (x) they are in general nonpolynomials Lets consider the following numerical example 4 2 x 1 3 2 Isoparametric mapping x(s) Simple polynomial Inverse mapping s(x) Complicated function

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**Now lets compute the shape functions in the global coordinates**

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**Now lets compute the shape functions in the global coordinates**

N2(x) N2(s) 1 1 3 2 1 4 2 x s 1 3 2 1 1 N2(x) is a complicated function N2(s) is a simple polynomial However, thanks to isoparametric mapping, we always ensure 1. Knonecker delta property 2. Rigid body and constant strain states

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**Element matrices and vectors for a mapped 1D bar element**

3 2 x s 1 3 2 1 1 Displacement interpolation Strain-displacement relation Stress The strain-displacement matrix

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**The only difference from before is that the shape functions are in the isoparametric coordinates**

We know the isoparametric mapping And we will not try to obtain explicitly the inverse map. How to compute the B matrix?

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Using chain rule (*) Do I know Do I know I know Hence From (*)

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**What does the Jacobian do?**

Maps a differential element from the isoparametric coordinates to the global coordinates

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**The strain-displacement matrix**

For the 3-noded element

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**The element stiffness matrix**

NOTES 1. The integral on ANY element in the global coordinates in now an integral from -1 to 1 in the local coodinates 2. The jacobian is a function of ‘s’ in general and enters the integral. The specific form of ‘J’ is determined by the values of x1, x2 and x3. Gaussian quadrature is used to evaluate the stiffness matrix 3. In general B is a vector of rational functions in ‘s’

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**Isoparametric mapping in 2D: Rectangular parent elements**

© 2002 Brooks/Cole Publishing / Thomson Learning™ Parent element Mapped element in global coordinates Isoparametric mapping

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**Shape functions of parent element in isoparametric coordinates**

Isoparametric mapping

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NOTES: The isoparametric mapping provides the map (s,t) to (x,y) , i.e., if you are given a point (s,t) in isoparametric coordinates, then you can compute the coordinates of the point in the (x,y) coordinate system using the equations 2. The inverse map will never be explicitly computed.

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**8-noded Serendipity element**

© 2002 Brooks/Cole Publishing / Thomson Learning™ t 7 4 3 1 1 1 6 8 s 1 5 1 2

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**8-noded Serendipity element: element shape functions in isoparametric coordinates**

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**NOTES 1. Ni(s,t) is a simple polynomial in s and t**

NOTES 1. Ni(s,t) is a simple polynomial in s and t. But Ni(x,y) is a complex function of x and y. 2. The element edges can be curved in the mapped coordinates 3. A “midside” node in the parent element may not remain as a midside node in the mapped element. An extreme example t 5 y 2 1 1 1 1 1 5 8 2,6,3 8 6 s x 1 7 3 4 7

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**4. Care must be taken to ensure UNIQUENESS of mapping**

2 y t 2 1 1 1 1 3 1 x s 1 3 4 4

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**Isoparametric mapping in 2D: Triangular parent elements**

Parent element: a right angled triangles with arms of unit length Key is to link the isoparametric coordinates with the area coordinates 2 1 P(s,t) s t s 3 1 1

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**Isoparametric mapping Parent shape functions**

Now replace L1, L2, L3 in the formulas for the shape functions of triangular elements to obtain the shape functions in terms of (s,t) Example: 3-noded triangle s t 2 (x2,y2) t 2 1 1 y x 3 (x3,y3) s 1 (x1,y1) 3 1 Isoparametric mapping Parent shape functions

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**Element matrices and vectors for a mapped 2D element**

Recall: For each element Displacement approximation Strain approximation Stress approximation Element stiffness matrix Element nodal load vector STe e

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**In isoparametric formulation**

Shape functions first expressed in (s,t) coordinate system i.e., Ni(s,t) 2. The isoparamtric mapping relates the (s,t) coordinates with the global coordinates (x,y) 3. It is laborious to find the inverse map s(x,y) and t(x,y) and we do not do that. Instead we compute the integrals in the domain of the parent element.

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NOTE 1. Ni(s,t) s are already available as simple polynomial functions 2. The first task is to find and Use chain rule

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In matrix form This is known as the Jacobian matrix (J) for the mapping (s,t) → (x,y) We want to compute these for the B matrix Can be computed

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**How to compute the Jacobian matrix?**

Start from

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**Need to ensure that det(J) > 0 for one-to-one mapping**

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**3. Now we need to transform the integrals from (x,y) to (s,t)**

Case 1. Volume integrals h=thickness of element This depends on the key result

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Proof y s t ds dt db da j x i

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**ISOPARAMETRIC COORDINATES**

Problem: Consider the following isoparamteric map y 1 2 3 4 (3,1) (6,1) (6,6) (3,6) x s t 1 2 3 4 y ISOPARAMETRIC COORDINATES GLOBAL COORDINATES

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**Displacement interpolation**

Shape functions in isoparametric coord system

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**In this case, we may compute the inverse map, but we will NOT do that!**

The isoparamtric map In this case, we may compute the inverse map, but we will NOT do that!

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**The Jacobian matrix since**

NOTE: The diagonal terms are due to stretching of the sides along the x-and y-directions. The off-diagonal terms are zero because the element does not shear.

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**Hence, if I were to compute the first column of the B matrix along the positive x-direction**

I would use Hence

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**The element stiffness matrix**

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**Case 2. Surface integrals**

For dST we consider 2 cases Case (a): dST 2 t y ds 1 1 2 3 s dST 4 x 3 4 ds

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Case (b): dST 2 t y 1 1 2 dt 3 s dST dt 4 x 3 4

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**Summary of element matrices in 2D plane stress/strain**

Quadrilateral element t 1 s 1 Suppose s=-1 gets mapped to ST 1 1

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**Summary of element matrices in 2D plane stress/strain**

Triangular element t 1 t s=1-t t s Suppose t=0 gets mapped to ST 1

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MANE 4240 & CIVL 4240 Introduction to Finite Elements

MANE 4240 & CIVL 4240 Introduction to Finite Elements

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