Fluid Dynamics & Materials Processing |

DOI: 10.32604/fdmp.2022.019921

ARTICLE

On the Dynamics of a Viscoelastic Fluid-Conveying Nanotube

1General Directorate of Curricula-Ministry of Education-Iraq, Baghdad, 10020, Iraq

2Senior Lecturer Faculty of Public Health Universitas Indonesia/Faculty of Law Universitas Krisnadwipayana, Jakarta, 11440, Indonesia

3College of Petroleum Engineering, Al-Ayen University, Thi-Qar, 64005, Iraq

4GLA University Mathura-India, Mathura, Chaumuhan, Uttar Pradesh, 281406, India

5Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, College of Pharmacy, University of Mosul, Mosul, 41002, Iraq

6Lipetsk State Technical University, Lipetsk, 398600, Russia

7Department of Dentistry, Kut University College, Kut, Wasit, 52001, Iraq

*Corresponding Author: Mustafa M. Kadhim. Email: mohammad.ghani13spt@gmail.com

Received: 24 October 2021; Accepted: 04 January 2022

Abstract: The objective of the presented study is to perform a vibration analysis and investigate the stability of a viscoelastic-fluid conveying pipe with an intermediate support. The mathematical model is elaborated in the framework of the Euler-Bernoulli beam theory in combination with the Kelvin-Voight viscoelastic approach. The resulting differential equation of motion and the related boundary conditions and compatibility conditions in the mid-span support are solved analytically using a power series method. The results show that an intermediate support located at ξs = 0.1 and ξs = 0.5 increases the critical velocity up to 35% and 50.15%, respectively. Also, the non-dimensional critical velocity for an intermediate support at ξs = 0.1 is 4.83.

Keywords: Fluid conveying carbon nanotube; viscoelastic; structural damping; natural frequencies; analytical method

Recently, nanotechnology has received widespread attention in many sciences, including engineering sciences [1–4]. Experiments show that carbon nanotubes (CNTs) have extraordinary properties compared to other materials. Among the wide applications of nanotubes, their use as fluid carriers is of great importance; because it includes features such as fluid storage and transfer. Therefore, the vibrational behavior of carbon nanotubes containing fluid has been studied in various studies and many aspects of it still need further research [5–9].

Because controlled nanoscale practical experiments as well as molecular dynamic simulations are very difficult and costly, modeling of elastic continuous environments is commonly used to study the mechanical behavior of nanotubes, including their vibrational characteristics. Recently, the use of elastic beam model and cylindrical plate model to study the dynamic behavior of CNTs, including buckling study [10–15] and vibration analysis [16–21] has been considered by many researchers. Among the existing theories, the Euler-Bernoulli beam theory has been widely used due to its simplicity and high power in studying the behavior of fluid conveying pipes [22–24]. Studies on this theory show that the results are in good agreement with the results obtained by the molecular dynamics method [25]. For example, Wang [26] investigated the vibrational behavior of fluid-containing nanotubes using the Euler-Bernoulli beam model. He used Newton’s second law to derive the equation of motion and then obtained the natural frequencies and critical velocities of carbon nanotubes using the DQM method. In another study, Wang [27] proposed a new model that considers the effects of the inner and outer layers of nanotubes, taking into account surface effects. Rezaee et al. [19,28] investigated the vibration behavior of single-walled carbon nanotubes conveying fluid and then investigated the effect of fluid velocity on the natural frequencies and stability of the system. Niyaraki et al. [29] considering the effects of fluid viscosity, extracted the equation of motion governing carbon nanotubes and then investigated the effect of fluid viscosity on the vibrational behavior of fluid-containing nanotubes. Their research results show that considering the viscosity of the fluid reduces the natural frequencies of the nanotubes and increases the effect of reducing the natural frequencies by increasing the velocity of the fluid. Lee et al. [30] studied the vibrational behavior of a multi-walled carbon nanotube. With the help of non-local theory of vibrations, Reddy also studied the buckling and bending of a nano-beam based on different beam theories [31]. Eltaher et al. [32] studied the vibrations of an Euler-Bernoulli nanowire using the finite element method and nonlocal theory for different boundary conditions. Lyu et al. [33] was studied the influence of nano-system uncertainties on the critical flow velocity of fluid-conveying carbon nanotubes (CNTs) under multi-physical fields. The nonlinear vibration and instability of a fluid-conveying nanopipe made of functionally graded (FG) materials with consideration of the initial geometric imperfection are investigated by [34]. Zhang et al. [35] investigated the dynamic behavior of functionally graded (FG) microbeams with different porosity distributions and acted by a moving harmonic load.

By review of literatures mentioned above, most of the analytical and theoretical studies, however, focus on the deterministic analysis of fluid-conveying CNTs, and the effect of the intermediate support on their vibration behaviors has aroused less attention. Accordingly, the main purpose of the present study is the vibration analysis of carbon nanotubes with intermediate support. For this purpose, using the analytical solution method based on power series method, and considering viscoelastic material behavior the vibration behavior of carbon nanotubes with intermediate support will be investigated. After verifying the proposed model, the effect of various parameters such as fluid flow velocity, geometric dimensions, position of the intermediate support as well as different types of intermediate supports on the natural frequency and critical velocity of the system are investigated.

2.1 Extraction of Equations of Motion

Fig. 1 shows the fluid-carrying carbon nanotube, which is considered to be a continuous beam, for the different abutment modes to be considered. To obtain the vibrational equation of the nanotube, an element of the nanotube is considered and equilibrium equations are written for that element. Fig. 2 shows a free diagram of a nanotube with a fluid. By writing the equations of dynamic equilibrium of forces and torques, the equation governing the transverse vibration behavior of carbon nanotubes can be extracted.

By writing the equations of dynamic equilibrium of forces in the w direction and torque around the center of mass of the nanotube and fluid element, assuming the angle of rotation is small, we have:

Given that

where EI is the flexural stiffness of the nanotube, U is the velocity of the fluid, EI* is the damping of the structures of the system, and m and M are the unit mass of the length of the nanotube and the fluid, respectively.

In order to study the parametric motion Eq. (3), it is rewritten in two-dimensional form. By defining dimensionless variables as follows:

The equation of motion in terms of dimensionless parameters is obtained as follows:

As mentioned, the main purpose of this study is to investigate the effect of intermediate support on the vibrational behavior of fluid-carrying carbon nanotubes. Considering the boundary conditions of simple abutments at both ends, the equations for the different states of the intermediate abutment shown in Fig. 1 are as follows:

- Boundary conditions of simple supports at both ends

Compatibility conditions for the mode shown in Fig. 1b

- Compatibility conditions for the mode shown in Fig. 1c

2.3 Solve the Governing Equation of Motion Using the Power Series Method

To solve the differential Eq. (5), we consider the time response of the system to be harmonic. Using the method of separating the variables, the response of the equation of motion is considered as η (ξ.τ) = W (ξ)e(−iΩτ) where W (ξ) is the shape of the vibration mode and Ω is the dimensionless natural frequency of the system. By placing the hypothetical answer in Eq. (5):

The equation of motion is a fourth order linear differential equation with constant coefficients for which no analytical solution is provided. To solve the latter equation, a new analytical method based on power series is used. For this purpose, the solution of the equation is considered as follows:

where R is the residual. It can be shown that the convergence radius of the above series is infinite, so as the number of sentences in the series increases, the remainder will tend to zero. By substituting Eq. (11) in Eq. (10), we have:

To establish the above equation for all values of ξ, the different power coefficients ξ must be equal on both sides of the above equation. The above sets are rewritten so that the power of ξ is equal to n in all sentences. In this case we will have:

By sorting the recent relationship can be shown:

With mathematical operations, the recursive relation for calculating the unknown coefficients

The recent return relation provides a set of algebraic equations with the N-4 equation and the unknown N. Therefore, there are four additional unknowns that must be determined in such a way that, firstly, independent linear solutions are obtained and, secondly, the solutions obtained in Eq. (10) are valid and satisfy the prevailing boundary conditions. By solving the system of recent algebraic equations, all unknown coefficients

In the recent relation

In the latter relation, [Δ] is a coefficient matrix that depends on the geometrical and mechanical properties of the nanotube, boundary conditions and fluid velocity. To have a non-obvious answer, the determinants of the coefficient matrix must be zero. Therefore, the frequency equation of the system is obtained by solving the following equation:

From the solution of the latter equation, the natural frequencies of the fluid-carrying nanotubes with intermediate supports are obtained. From the equation of the above determinants, the frequency equation is obtained, the roots of which provide the dimensionless natural frequencies Ω. Given the damping sentences in Eq. (10), the roots of the latter equation will be complex. The real part of the roots represents the natural frequencies of the system and the imaginary part is related to the attenuation of the system.

After calculating the natural frequencies, by placing them in the relation of 16 unknown coefficients in each vibration mode is obtained. Using these coefficients and with the help of Eq. (16), the shape of the vibration mode can be determined analytically. In the following, using the above equation, the vibrational behavior and instability of the system will be investigated.

After analyzing the extraction of natural frequencies and the shape of mixed modes in the previous section, in this section the vibrational behavior and instability of a carbon nanotube carrying a fluid with an intermediate support for different values of system parameters are studied. Geometric and mechanical characteristics of nanotubes are:

Before studying the effect of different parameters on the vibrational behavior and instability of viscoelastic nanotubes carrying fluid with intermediate supports, the accuracy of the proposed model is investigated. Due to the fact that the vibration behavior of carbon nanotubes carrying fluid with intermediate supports and viscoelastic behavior has not been studied, so in order to evaluate the accuracy of the results, the intermediate support and viscoelastic behavior are omitted. In order to check the accuracy and precision of the proposed model, results of [1] have been used. Since in this reference only the changes of the first natural frequency of nanotubes have been studied, so only the first natural frequency is compared. Fig. 3 shows the changes in the first natural frequency vs. the dimensionless velocity obtained using the model presented in the present paper and the reference results [1]. As can be seen from Fig. 3, the results of the analytical method proposed to investigate the vibrational behavior of nanotubes containing fluid have an acceptable consistency with the results of reference [1].

The solution of eigenvalue problem (i.e., Eq. (18)) yields complex roots. The real part of these roots (Re(Ω)) represents the fundamental natural frequencies of damped system, i.e., when the fluid flows through the pipe, while the imaginary part (Im(Ω)) indicates the rate of decay of the free vibration. Figs. 4 and 5 show the effect of fluid velocity on the real and imaginary parts of the first and second dimensional natural frequencies of a fluid-carrying carbon nanotube with simple supports at both ends and without an intermediate support. As the results show, when the axial velocity is zero, the imaginary part of the mixed frequencies is zero. It is called critical speed. When the fluid velocity reaches the first critical velocity, ucr = 3.29, the real part of the natural frequency in the first mode becomes zero, Re(Ω_1) = 0, but the real part is bifurcated and has two values Im(Ω_1) > 0 and Im(Ω_1) < 0 becomes. In this case, due to the presence of a positive imaginary part, the time response of the system in the first mode increases over time and the first mode becomes unstable. Given that in this case the frequency of response fluctuations is zero, so the instability is static. Under these conditions, the second and third modes are still stable. With further increase of fluid velocity, for u = 6.37, the real part of the eigenvalues of the first and second modes is equalized and the corresponding imaginary part is also bifurcated, considering that in this case the real part has a non-zero value and the imaginary part is positive. So, the system will suffer from dynamic instability.

In order to investigate the damping effect of structures, first the static state of the flow, i.e., u = 0, is considered. If in this case the damping effects of the structure are ignored, then the eigenvalues will have only an imaginary part that represents the natural frequencies of the system. As the damping of the structure (parameter γ) increases, the eigenvalues will appear in a mixed form, with the real and imaginary parts representing the damping and the natural frequency of the system, respectively. Table 1 shows the first four special values of the pipe for different values of the dimensionless parameter γ in the absence of the intermediate abutment and fluid flow. As the results show, increasing the damping coefficient of structures causes the creation of a real part in special values which represents the damping of the system and the presence of structural damping has very little effect on the first and second natural frequencies but its effect on higher natural frequencies is very significant. As the γ damping parameter increases, the system damping and oscillation frequency decrease, so that for the dimensionless damping parameter of equal structures.

In Figs. 6 and 7, the real and imaginary sections show the specific values of the fluid-carrying nanotubes with simple supports at both ends for different damping values of the structure. The results show that considering the viscoelastic behavior or damping of the structure reduces the true part of the eigenvalues and the reduction of higher natural frequencies is much greater than the lower frequencies. For example, according to Fig. 6, for the damping of structures γ = 0.005 and at zero fluid velocity, the first natural frequency decreases from 9.87 to 9.86, the second natural frequency from 39.47 to 39.24 and the third natural frequency from 87.89 to 85.24, i.e., 3.18%. As can be seen, the effect of structural damping on lower frequencies is negligible and negligible, but in the form of higher modes, a significant reduction in natural frequencies is observed. The results show that the presence of structural attenuation reduces the real part and increases the imaginary part of eigenvalues and as a result the natural frequencies decrease and the system attenuation increases, which has a much greater effect on the shape of higher modes. In fact, for viscoelastic nanotubes carrying fluid, considering the structural damping model, the presence of damping reduces the natural frequencies and increases the damping of the system. Another effect of considering the viscoelastic behavior for fluid-carrying nanotubes is that the presence of structural damping increases the divergence instability rate at higher modes and secondly due to the lack of uniform effect of structural damping behavior on all vibrational modes. The behavior of hybrid modes does not appear. According to Fig. 6, it can be seen that for 6.27 < u < 7.27, although the first and second eigenvalues have the same real part, but due to the different imaginary parts of the eigenvalues, these two special values are different and the shape of the combination mode Will not be observed in system behavior. As can be seen in Fig. 5, considering the damping behavior of the structures, the instability of the system is of the first mode divergence, second mode divergence and combined mode flutter, respectively.

The general sight is that; the natural frequency of the system was reduced with increase the fluid flow velocity. The natural frequency is mainly depending on the structural stiffness of the carbon nanotube. With growing the fluid flow velocity, the hydrodynamic stiffness resulted from increasing the fluid flow velocity is increased also due to the direct relationship between them. The hydrodynamic stiffness leads to weaken the structure stiffness of the nanotube. Then increasing the flow velocity means increasing in hydrodynamic stiffness and thereby decreasing in the nanotube stiffness which leads to decreasing in the frequency.

In the following, the effect of the intermediate support on the vibrational behavior of the carbon nanotube carrying the fluid is investigated. First, in front of Fig. 1b, the nano-tube with the middle support in the relative position of ξs from the left support is discussed. Figs. 8 and 9 show the changes of the real and imaginary parts of the fluid-carrying nanotube with the middle support located at ξs = 0.1. As can be seen, the presence of an intermediate support increases the natural frequencies and critical speed of the system.

The results show that the presence of an intermediate support at the position ξs = 0.1 increases 43.53, 36.75 and 28.57% in the first, second and third frequencies, respectively. Also, the intermediate support increases the damping in higher modes. In addition, the presence of the abutment increases the critical speed of the system by 35% and the critical velocity is 4.83 for the intermediate abutment located at ξs = 0.1.

As the results show, the presence of an intermediate abutment has a significant effect on the vibrational behavior of fluid-carrying carbon nanotubes. Accordingly, the position of the intermediate support will also affect the vibrational characteristics. In order to investigate the effect of the position of the intermediate abutment on the natural frequencies of the system, Table 2 shows the first three natural frequencies of the carbon nanotube carrying the fluid for the different positions of the intermediate abutment.

As the results show, the presence of the intermediate support increases the natural frequencies of the system and as the position of the intermediate support approaches the center of the nanotube, its effect on increasing the natural frequencies increases. Fig. 10 shows the effect of the position of the intermediate abutment on the first two natural frequencies of the fluid-carrying carbon nanotube per u = 1. As can be seen, the position of the intermediate abutment has a significant effect on the increase of the natural frequencies of the system and the position corresponding to the maximum increase of the frequency corresponding to each form of vibration mode is different. The middle abutment located at ξs = 0.5 causes the largest increase in the first natural frequency and the intermediate abutment located in ξs = 0.33 causes the largest increase in the second natural frequency.

A similar result is obtained for the critical speed of the system. Table 3 shows the effect of the position of the intermediate supports on the critical speed of the system shown in Fig. 1c. As can be seen, the proximity of the center support to the center of the pipe further increases the critical speed of the system.

Fig. 11 shows the critical velocity changes of the system according to the position of the intermediate support. According to the figure, it can be seen that the presence of the abutment located in the position ξs = 0.5 causes a 50.16% increase in the critical speed of the carbon nanotube carrying the fluid with simple abutments at both ends.

In the present study, using Euler-Bernoulli’s theory, the behavior of transverse vibrations and the stability of viscoelastic nanotubes carrying fluid with intermediate supports were investigated. In order to consider more realistic hypotheses, the effect of structural damping was considered, and the governing differential equation was derived using the direct application of Newton’s second law. The governing equations of motion of the system were solved using the method of solving differential equations based on power series. After extracting the characteristic equation governing the system’s behavior, the effect of various parameters such as fluid velocity, type, and positions of intermediate supports on the vibrational characteristics and instability of the carbon nanotube bearing with simple supports at both ends having an intermediate support were investigated.

The results are presented and discussed using appropriate graphs. The results show that the presence of structural attenuation has very little effect on the first and second natural frequencies, but its effect on higher natural frequencies is very significant. As the γ damping parameter increases, the oscillation frequency decreases, so that for the dimensionless damping parameter of structures equal to γ =

Funding Statement: The authors received no specific funding for this study.

Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest to report regarding the present study.

- Lee, H. L., & Chang, W. J. (2019). Vibration analysis of a viscous-fluid-conveying single-walled carbon nanotube embedded in an elastic medium.
*Physica E: Low-dimensional Systems and Nanostructures*,*41(4)*, 529-532. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Pourreza, T., Alijani, A., Maleki, V. A., & Kazemi, A. (2021). The effect of magnetic field on buckling and nonlinear vibrations of Graphene nanosheets based on nonlocal elasticity theory.
*International Journal of Nano Dimension*,*13(1)*, 54-70. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Pourreza, T., Alijani, A., Maleki, V. A., & Kazemi, A. (2021). Nonlinear vibration of nanosheets subjected to electromagnetic fields and electrical current.
*Advances in Nano Research*,*10(5)*, 481-491. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Hussain, M., & Naeem, M. N. (2021). Vibration characteristics of zigzag FGM single-walled carbon nanotubes based on Ritz method with ring-stiffeners.
*Indian Journal of Physics*,*95(10)*, 2023-2034. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Aldabesh, A. D., Pattnaik, P. K., Jena, S., Mishra, S. R., & Henda, M. (2022). Free convection of a viscous electrically conducting fluid past a stretching surface.
*Fluid Dynamics & Materials Processing*,*18(2)*, 205-222. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Chen, H., Bokov, D., Chupradit, S., Hekmatifar, M., & Mahmoud, M. Z. (2021). Combustion process of nanofluids consisting of oxygen molecules and aluminum nanoparticles in a copper nanochannel using molecular dynamics simulation.
*Case Studies in Thermal Engineering*,*28(3)*, 101628. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Feng, Y., Liu, Y., Mao, X., & Chen, J. (2022). Numerical simulation of liquid-solid coupling in multi-angle fractures in pressure-sensitive reservoirs.
*Fluid Dynamics & Materials Processing*,*18(2)*, 371-393. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Yang, S., Jasim, S. A., Bokov, D., Chupradit, S., & Nakhjiri, A. T. (2021). Membrane distillation technology for molecular separation: A review on the fouling, wetting and transport phenomena.
*Journal of Molecular Liquids*,*5*, 118115. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Wang, H., Wang, E., Liu, Z., Gao, D., & Yuan, R. (2015). A novel carbon nanotubes reinforced superhydrophobic and superoleophilic polyurethane sponge for selective oil-water separation through a chemical fabrication.
*Journal of Materials Chemistry A*,*3(1)*, 266-273. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Al-Furjan, M. S. H., Habibi, M., Won Jung, D., Safarpour, H., & Safarpour, M. (2020). On the buckling of the polymer-CNT-fiber nanocomposite annular system under thermo-mechanical loads.
*Mechanics Based Design of Structures and Machines*,*34(4)*, 1-21. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Malikan, M., Eremeyev, V. A., & Sedighi, H. M. (2020). Buckling analysis of a non-concentric double-walled carbon nanotube.
*Acta Mechanica*,*231(12)*, 5007-5020. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Bensattalah, T., Hamidi, A., Bouakkaz, K., Zidour, M., & Daouadji, T. H. (2020). Critical buckling load of triple-walled carbon nanotube based on nonlocal elasticity theory.
*Journal of Nano Research*,*62*, 108-119. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Semmah, A., Tounsi, A., Zidour, M., Heireche, H., & Naceri, M. (2020). Effect of the chirality on critical buckling temperature of zigzag single-walled carbon nanotubes using the nonlocal continuum theory.
*Fullerenes, Nanotubes and Carbon Nanostructures*,*23(6)*, 518-522. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Hoseini, M., Haghtalab, A., & Navid Family, M. (2020). Elongational behavior of silica nanoparticle-filled low-density polyethylene/polylactic acid blends and their morphology.
*Rheologica Acta*,*59(9)*, 621-630. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Zabihi, O., Mostafavi, S. M., Ravari, F., Khodabandeh, A., & Hooshafza, A. (2011). The effect of zinc oxide nanoparticles on thermo-physical properties of diglycidyl ether of bisphenol A/2, 2′-Diamino-1, 1′-binaphthalene nanocomposites.
*Thermochimica Acta*,*521(1–2)*, 49-58. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Hussain, M., Naeem, M. N., Taj, M., & Tounsi, A. (2020). Simulating vibration of single-walled carbon nanotube using Rayleigh-Ritz’s method.
*Advances in Nano Research*,*8(3)*, 215-228. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Man, Z., Ebadi, A. G., Mostafavi, S. M., & Surendar, A. (2019). Fuel oil characteristics and applications: Economic and technological aspects.
*Petroleum Science and Technology*,*37(9)*, 1041-1044. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Pashaki, P. V., & Ji, J. C. (2020). Nonlocal nonlinear vibration of an embedded carbon nanotube conveying viscous fluid by introducing a modified variational iteration method.
*Journal of the Brazilian Society of Mechanical Sciences and Engineering*,*42(4)*, 1-13. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Rezaee, M., & Maleki, V. A. (2015). An analytical solution for vibration analysis of carbon nanotube conveying viscose fluid embedded in visco-elastic medium.
*Proceedings of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers, Part C: Journal of Mechanical Engineering Science*,*229(4)*, 644-650. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Hashemi, M. M., Nikfarjam, A., & Raji, H. (2019). Novel fabrication of extremely high aspect ratio and straight nanogap and array nanogap electrodes.
*Microsystem Technologies*,*25(2)*, 541-549. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Ljubičić, M. (2021). Numerical and experimental vibration analysis of a steam turbine rotor blade.
*Tehnički Glasnik*,*15(4)*, 462-466. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Rezaee, M., & Arab Maleki, V. (2019). Passive vibration control of fluid conveying pipes using dynamic vibration absorber.
*Amirkabir Journal of Mechanical Engineering*,*51(3)*, 111-120. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Daneshpayeh, S., Ashenai Ghasemi, F., & Ghasemi, I. (2019). Tensile properties of polypropylene/linear low-density polyethylene/nano-titanium dioxide nanocomposites using a two-level factorial experiment.
*Tehnički Glasnik*,*13(3)*, 165-172. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Rezaee, M., & Arab Maleki, V. (2017). Vibration analysis of fluid conveying viscoelastic pipes rested on non-uniform winkler elastic foundation.
*Modares Mechanical Engineering*,*16(12)*, 87-94. [Google Scholar] - Al-Hassani, K. A., Alam, M. S., & Rahman, M. M. (2021). Numerical simulations of hydromagnetic mixed convection flow of nanofluids inside a triangular cavity on the basis of a two-component nonhomogeneous mathematical model.
*Fluid Dynamics & Materials Processing*,*17(1)*, 1-20. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Wang, L. (2009). Vibration and instability analysis of tubular nano-and micro-beams conveying fluid using nonlocal elastic theory.
*Physica E: Low-Dimensional Systems and Nanostructures*,*41(10)*, 1835-1840. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Wang, L. (2010). Vibration analysis of fluid-conveying nanotubes with consideration of surface effects.
*Physica E: Low-Dimensional Systems and Nanostructures*,*431(1)*, 437-439. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Reddy, C., Lu, C., Rajendran, S., & Liew, K. (2007). Free vibration analysis of fluid-conveying single-walled carbon nanotubes.
*Applied Physics Letters*,*90(13)*, 133122. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Niyaraki, M. N., Ghasemi, I., & Daneahpayeh, S. (2021). Predicting of impact strength and elastic modulus of polypropylene/EPDM/graphene/glass fiber nanocomposites by response surface methodology.
*Tehnički Glasnik*,*15(2)*, 169-177. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Lee, H. L., & Chang, W. J. (2008). Free transverse vibration of the fluid-conveying single-walled carbon nanotube using nonlocal elastic theory.
*Journal of Applied Physics*,*103(2)*, 024302. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Reddy, J., & Pang, S. (2008). Nonlocal continuum theories of beams for the analysis of carbon nanotubes.
*Journal of Applied Physics*,*1032(2)*, 023511. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Eltaher, M., Alshorbagy, A. E., & Mahmoud, F. (2013). Vibration analysis of Euler-Bernoulli nanobeams by using finite element method.
*Applied Mathematical Modelling*,*37(7)*, 4787-4797. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Lyu, Z., Yang, Y., & Liu, H. (2020). High-accuracy hull iteration method for uncertainty propagation in fluid-conveying carbon nanotube system under multi-physical fields.
*Applied Mathematical Modelling*,*79(6)*, 362-380. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Liu, H., Lv, Z., & Tang, H. (2019). Nonlinear vibration and instability of functionally graded nanopipes with initial imperfection conveying fluid.
*Applied Mathematical Modelling*,*76*, 133-150. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef] - Zhang, Q., & Liu, H. (2020). On the dynamic response of porous functionally graded microbeam under moving load.
*International Journal of Engineering Science*,*153*, 103-117. [Google Scholar] [CrossRef]

This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. |