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We identify a shock-induced melting and great facilities of the melting in accelerating subsequent alloying reactions in nanostructured Ni/Al multilayer films using a novel molecular dynamics technique, which captures the initial shock transit as well as the subsequent long time scale alloying process. We observe a pronounced increase of the pressure in the melting process (i.e., a process of coexistence of solid and liquid phases). As soon as the melting completes, the temperature increases dramatically indicating a start of explosive alloying reactions and the pressure starts to decrease. The pressure going up or down is determined by the competition between melting and alloying reactions.
We present the results of large-scale NonEquilibrium Molecular Dynamics (NEMD) simulations for Cu/Ag interfaces sliding in the velocity regime 0≤v≤1Km/sec. System sizes of 2.8 × 106 atoms are considered using Embedded Atom Method (EAM) potentials. Single crystals with 010 interfaces sliding along the <100> direction are considered. We discuss the observed velocity weakening in the tangential force at high velocities, and its connection with the observed dislocation structure and nanostructure that are nucleated during dry sliding.
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