Education: BS+MS 1966-1971 Riga Technical University (Latvia) and Moscow Chemical & Technological Mendeleev University (Russia).
PhD 1977 Riga Technical University (Latvia).
Dr. Eng. Sci. 1992. Institute of Polymer Mechanics, Latvia
US PhD Equivalency.
Publications: more than 100 publications, including 10 chapters of books. Invited contributing author of 4 different Handbook of composites printed in the US, UK, and former USSR.
Examples of publications:
Beyle A., Ibeh C.C. Predicting the viscoelastic behaviour of polymer nanocomposites. Chapter 6 in: “Creep and fatigue in polymer matrix composites” Ed. by Rui Miranda Guedes, Woodhead Publishing, Oxford, UK, November 2010. Pp. 184-233.
Yu. M. Tarnopol'skii, A.I. Beyle. Chapter 7. “Thick-walled Tubes and Rings made from Composites”. In: Composite materials: Handbook. Ed. by V. V. Vasilyev and Yu. M. Tarnopol’skii. Mashinostroyenie Pub., Moscow, 1990, pp.442-486 (in Russian). ISBN 5 217 01113 0
Zhou, N., Beyle, A., Ibeh, C.C. Thermal Viscoelastic Analysis of 3D Fabric Nanocomposites. Advanced Materials Research Vols. 47-50 (2008) pp 1133-1136.
4.Beyle A., Green A. “Effective characteristics of composites with non-linearly elastic components” Proceedings of the American Society for Composites: Thirty Technical Conference, East Lansing, Michigan, September 28-30, 2015. American Society for Composites, CD-ROM—18 pp.
5.Beyle A., Maxum B. “Why tensors should be taught at undergraduate levels” Proceedings of ETOP 2015, Bordeaux, France, 29 June - 2 July 2015, SPIE –International Society for Optics and Photonics, CD-ROM—10 pp.
6.Beyle A., D. L. Cocke D.L., and A. Green A. 2014. “Models for Analysis of the Effective Properties of Hybrid Composites” Proceedings of the American Society for Composites: Twenty-Ninth Technical Conference, La Jolla, California, September 8–10, 2014. American Society for Composites, CD-ROM—20 pp.
7.Beyle A., Cocke D.L., Green A. Methods of Management of Energy Density per Mass and per Designed Volume in Flywheels. Proceedings of 28 Technical Conference of the American Society for Composites, Sept. 9-11, 2013. State College, PA. CD.
Research interests: Composite structures analysis and applications.
Teaching experience: Riga Technical University (Latvia), McGill University (Canada), Lamar University (TX), Pittsburg State University (KS).
AE 5310-001FINITE ELEMENT METHODS
The University of Texas at Arlington
AE 5310 – Finite Element Methods
Course Information - Spring, 2016
Text: Finite Element Method by D. Logan, 5th Ed. (must be U.S. edition—mixed English and S.I. units)
1. Instructor: Dr. Andrey Beyle
2. Office: Room 214C, Woolf Hall, Phone: 817/272-3746
3. Office Hours: MW 10 – 11A after class, or by appointment.
4. Goals: Finite element method in the study of the static response of structures and of continua; applications to field problems; analytical methods emphasized, and digital computer application undertaken.
Student Learning Outcomes: After completing the course, the student should be able to
Use the finite element method to analyze simple elastic structures using appropriate model idealization, discretization techniques, and element selection criteria
Assess the quality of a finite element numerical solution and improve accuracy
5. Time and Place of Class Meetings: NH 202, Nedderman Hall
TR 9:30 pm - 10:50 pm
6. Prerequisites: Graduate standing and knowledge of linear algebra.
7. Planned Topics:
a. General Principles
b. Kinematics of Particles and Rigid Bodies
c. Applications of Newton’s Laws in Three Coordinate Systems
d. Kinetics of Particles and Rigid Bodies
e. Work and Energy Method for Particles and Rigid Bodies
f. Impulse and Momentum Methods
8. a. Grading System;
Midterm Exam: 35%
A ≥ 90% of full credit, B ≥ 80% , C ≥ 70%, D ≥ 60%, F<60%.
b. Letter Grade/Number Grade correlation:
A (90-100), B (80-89), C (70-79), D (60-69), F (less than 60)
c. In order to receive a passing grade, the weighted average of the scheduled exams, and the final examination must be 60 or above.
d. Teaching Assistant (Grader): will be announced
Office Number: ? ? Hall
Email Address: ?@mavs.uta.edu
Office Hours: ?:
7. Attendance Policy: Students are strongly encouraged to attend each class.
8. Drop Policy: Students may drop or swap (adding and dropping a class concurrently)
classes through self-service in MyMav from the beginning of the registration period
through the late registration period. After the late registration period, students must see
their academic advisor to drop a class or withdraw. Undeclared students must see an
advisor in the University Advising Center. Drops can continue through a point two-thirds
of the way through the term or session. It is the student's responsibility to officially
withdraw if they do not plan to attend after registering. Students will not be
automatically dropped for non-attendance. Repayment of certain types of financial aid
administered through the University may be required as the result of dropping classes or
withdrawing. Contact the Financial Aid Office for more information.
Americans with Disabilities Act: The University of Texas at Arlington is on record as
being committed to both the spirit and letter of all federal equal opportunity legislation,
including the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). All instructors at UT Arlington are
required by law to provide "reasonable accommodations" to students with disabilities, so
as not to discriminate on the basis of that disability. Any student requiring an
accommodation for this course must provide the instructor with official documentation in
the form of a letter certified by the staff in the Office for Students with Disabilities,
University Hall 102. Only those students who have officially documented a need for an
accommodation will have their request honored. Information regarding diagnostic criteria
and policies for obtaining disability-based academic accommodations can be found at
www.uta.edu/disability or by calling the Office for Students with Disabilities at (817)
Scholastic Dishonesty: All students are expected to pursue their academic careers with
honesty and integrity. Scholastic dishonesty includes, but is not limited to, cheating on a
test or other course work, plagiarism (offering the work of another as one’s own) and
unauthorized collaboration with another person. In alignment with this the University has
adopted the Academic Honor Code which is incorporated into all coursework.
UT Arlington Honor Code: I pledge, on my honor, to uphold UT Arlington’s tradition
of academic integrity, a tradition that values hard work and honest effort in the pursuit of
academic excellence. I promise that I will submit only work that I personally create or
contribute to group collaborations, and I will appropriately reference any work from
other sources. I will follow the highest standards of integrity and uphold the spirit of the
In accordance with the Rules and Regulations of the Board of Regents of The University
of Texas System (Rule 50101), institutional procedures regarding allegations of
scholastic dishonesty are outlined in Part Two, Chapter 2, of the UT Arlington Handbook
of Operating Procedures. Students found responsible for dishonesty in their academic
pursuits are subject to penalties that may range from disciplinary probation to suspension
or expulsion from the University.
Any student who registers to attend classes at UT Arlington and is ineligible to attend for
disciplinary reasons will be dropped automatically from the rolls of the University. This
information may be obtained by accessing the Office of Student Conduct web site at
Student Support Services Available: The University of Texas at Arlington provides a
variety of resources and programs designed to help students develop academic skills, deal
with personal situations, and better understand concepts and information related to their
courses. These resources include tutoring, major-based learning centers, developmental
education, advising and mentoring, personal counseling, and federally funded programs.
For individualized referrals to resources for any reason, students may contact the
Maverick Resource Hotline at 817-272-6107 or visit www.uta.edu/resources for more
Electronic Communication Policy: The University of Texas at Arlington has adopted
the University “MavMail” address as the sole official means of communication with
students. MavMail is used to remind students of important deadlines, advertise events and
activities, and permit the University to conduct official transactions exclusively by
electronic means. For example, important information concerning registration, financial
aid, payment of bills, and graduation are now sent to students through the MavMail
system. All students are assigned a MavMail account. Students are responsible for
checking their MavMail regularly. Information about activating and using MavMail is
available at http://www.uta.edu/oit/email/. There is no additional charge to students for
using this account, and it remains active even after they graduate from UT Arlington.
View Contact Info & Office Hours
To present the principles of engineering mechanics as it pertains to dynamics and to apply these principles to the study of motion of particles and rigid bodies using mathematics and Newton’s Laws of motion to solve a variety of problems.
View Contact Info & Office Hours
MAE 2312-001Solid Mechanics
This course covers the relationships between stresses
and strains in elastic bodies under the tension, compression, shear, bending, torsion, and
combined loadings. It also covers the deflections and elastic curves, shear and bending
moment diagrams in beams, as well as column buckling theory.
View Contact Info & Office Hours