[NotiAMCA] USNCCM14 - Abstract submission deadline extended to Tuesday, March 7, 2017

Victorio Sonzogni sonzogni en intec.unl.edu.ar
Jue Mar 2 11:10:22 ART 2017

Dear colleagues, 
The USNCCM14 organizers have extended the deadline for abstract submission to Tuesday, March 7, 2017. To submit your abstract, please go to http://14.usnccm.org/abstract_instructions and click the link at the bottom of the page “CLICK HERE TO SUBMIT YOUR ABSTRACT.” Please choose minisymposium “MS 304: Computational Methods and Design for Impact and Blast Problems” if the topic of your abstract fits. 
Important Dates:March 7, 2017:Deadline of abstract submissionMarch 31, 2017:Deadline of student poster submissionMarch 15 - May 15, 2017Early registration ($650 in full, $400 for student)May 16 - June 30, 2017Regular registration ($725 in full, $450 for student)
Please feel free to forward this announcement to interested colleagues. For more information, please visit the congress website at http://14.usnccm.org/. If you have questions, please feel free to contact us.   Sincerely,   Howie FangDavid C. Weggel Jun XuQing Li  
Minisymposium Organizers
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------MS 304: Computational Methods and Design for Impact and Blast Problems
Significant impact and blast events can push physical systems to their limits and result in catastrophic consequences such as widespread human casualties/injuries and loss of property. A good understanding of the systems subject to impact/blast loading is required for system design and/or hazard mitigation. Due to the destructive nature of impact and blast events, physical experiments, especially full-scale testing, have remained a significant challenge due to their high costs associated with specialized facilities and equipment, personnel expertise, and setup of full-scale test specimens. While controlled full-scale testing may never become obsolete, recent advances in computing hardware and numerical algorithms has enabled numerical modeling and simulation to play an increasingly critical role in this important area of research.
This minisymposium aims to bring together researchers and engineers working on all types of impact and blast problems. It seeks to synthesize recent advances in mathematical models and computational methods/algorithms for impact and blast problems as well as for designing impact/blast resistant structures/systems. Research and industrial applications addressing all aspects of responses of structures, bodies, and materials subject to impact and blast loading are welcomed. Numerical modeling and simulation efforts with experimental validation/verification are particularly encouraged.---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

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