B R Seth
Articles written in Proceedings – Section A
Volume 3 Issue 5 May 1936 pp 435-441
Volume 4 Issue 5 November 1936 pp 531-541
Volume 5 Issue 1 January 1937 pp 23-31
Volume 5 Issue 6 June 1937 pp 518-521
Volume 7 Issue 2 February 1938 pp 104-107
Volume 9 Issue 1 January 1939 pp 17-19
Volume 9 Issue 2 February 1939 pp 136-138
Volume 9 Issue 5 May 1939 pp 447-453
Volume 12 Issue 5 November 1940 pp 487-490
Volume 13 Issue 5 May 1941 pp 390-394
Volume 14 Issue 1 July 1941 pp 37-40
Volume 14 Issue 6 December 1941 pp 648-651
Volume 16 Issue 3 September 1942 pp 193-195
Volume 20 Issue 6 December 1944 pp 329-335
Three simple cases of the steady motion of a viscous liquid are discussed by assuming a general form of the stress-strain velocity relations so as to include second order terms in them. The conditions to be satisfied by these relations are that they must preserve their tensor form assumed linear for simplicity, and that the strain velocities should be referred to a point in the strained (actual) state of the liquid. The results obtained are compared with those of the ordinary theory.
Volume 20 Issue 6 December 1944 pp 336-339
The general form of the consistency equations satisried by the components of finite strain of an elastic body are determined, and the particular case, when terms of an order higher than the second are neglected, is considered. The method of deriving consistency equations in stresses to second order of approximation has also been indicated.
Volume 22 Issue 4 October 1945 pp 234-238
Volume 25 Issue 1 January 1947 pp 25-29
The problem of the vibrations of a rectilinear plate with supported edges can be reduced to the corresponding problem of a vibrating membrane. Exact solutions are given for a number of triangular plates. The free and clamped vibrations of a square and a right-angled isosceles triangular plate have also been discussed.
Volume 25 Issue 2 February 1947 pp 151-152
The theory of Finite Strain gives the interesting result that the differential equation for finite longitudinal vibrations of strings and rods is the same as the general equation for long waves.
Volume 32 Issue 6 December 1950 pp 421-423
Volume 40 Issue 1 July 1954 pp 25-36
Generalized singular points are used to discuss irrotational and viscous flows produced in an infinite liquid by a moving solid. It is found that the irrotational motion of translation is the same as that due to a generalized doublet and that of rotation the same as that due to a “rotation singular point”. The corresponding viscous problems are solved by superposing on the irrotational motion a solution due to a concentrated force or a couple.
Volume 45 Issue 2 February 1957 pp 105-112
Volume 45 Issue 3 March 1957 pp 205-205 Erratum