## Fatigue of Engineering Plastics |

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Page 25

A similar point was made later by Kambour and Robertson [ 31 ] : if the yield

stress decreases in parallel with the modulus as a

the crazing stress remains relatively constant , ductility should be favored at

higher ...

A similar point was made later by Kambour and Robertson [ 31 ] : if the yield

stress decreases in parallel with the modulus as a

**function**of temperature , whilethe crazing stress remains relatively constant , ductility should be favored at

higher ...

Page 128

34 at a AK level of 3 MPa : m / 2 and are plotted as a

pronounced minimum in crack growth rate is noted at about 2 . 5 - 2 . 6 % water .

It is interesting to consider the water / amide group stoichiometry associated with

...

34 at a AK level of 3 MPa : m / 2 and are plotted as a

**function**of water content . Apronounced minimum in crack growth rate is noted at about 2 . 5 - 2 . 6 % water .

It is interesting to consider the water / amide group stoichiometry associated with

...

Page 230

115 ] found that the cumulative distribution of tensile strengths followed a simple

Weibull

Plob ) the probability that a specimen will survive a stress o , and ô a scaling ...

115 ] found that the cumulative distribution of tensile strengths followed a simple

Weibull

**function**: Plob ) = exp - ( ob / ô ) , ( 5 . 1 ) where ob is the breaking stress ,Plob ) the probability that a specimen will survive a stress o , and ô a scaling ...

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### Contents

Fatigue Crack Propagation | 74 |

Fatigue Fracture Micromechanisms in Engineering Plastics | 146 |

Composite Systems | 184 |

Copyright | |

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### Common terms and phrases

addition applied associated bands behavior changes component composites constant corresponding crack growth rate crack tip craze curve cycles cyclic da/dN damage decrease deformation depend discontinuous discussed effect energy engineering examined example exist expected experiments fact factor failure fatigue crack fatigue crack propagation FCP rates fibers fracture fracture surface frequency function given greater higher important increase initial involving J. A. Manson limits loading lower material matrix mean mechanical metals modulus molecular notched noted nylon 66 observed occur plastic PMMA polymeric polymers polystyrene possible properties R. W. Hertzberg range region relationship relative reported resistance respect response rise rubber samples sensitivity shear showed significant similar Skibo solids specimen static strain strength stress stress intensity striations structure studies temperature thermal tion toughness values volume yield York zone