## Deformation and fracture mechanics of engineering materialsUpdated to reflect recent developments in our understanding of deformation and fracture processes in structural materials. This completely revised reference includes new sections on isostress analysis, modulus of rupture, creep fracture micromechanicsms, and many more. |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 85

Page 136

ships between tR and other quantities, such as t2-tx, t2, and the steady-state

creep rate es. Regarding the latter, Monkman and Grant7 identified an empirical

rupture life is = steady-state creep rate m,B = constants For a number of

aluminum, copper, titanium, iron, and nickel base alloys, Monkman and Grant

found 0.77 <m< 0.93 and 0.48 < .8 < 1.3. To a first approximation, then, the

rupture life was found to ...

ships between tR and other quantities, such as t2-tx, t2, and the steady-state

creep rate es. Regarding the latter, Monkman and Grant7 identified an empirical

**relationship**between tR and is with the form \ogtR + mlogis = B (5-1) where tR =rupture life is = steady-state creep rate m,B = constants For a number of

aluminum, copper, titanium, iron, and nickel base alloys, Monkman and Grant

found 0.77 <m< 0.93 and 0.48 < .8 < 1.3. To a first approximation, then, the

rupture life was found to ...

Page 271

Thus far, two approaches to the

material properties in the fracture of materials have been discussed. At this point,

it is appropriate to demonstrate the similarity between the two. If Eq. 8-9 is

rearranged so that 8.4

STRESS FIELD APPROACHES (8-23) it is seen from Eq. 8-22 that K = Ve § (

plane stress) (8-24) and (plane strain) (8-25) for plane strain. This

between K and § is.

Thus far, two approaches to the

**relationship**between stresses, flaw sizes, andmaterial properties in the fracture of materials have been discussed. At this point,

it is appropriate to demonstrate the similarity between the two. If Eq. 8-9 is

rearranged so that 8.4

**RELATIONSHIP**BETWEEN ENERGY RATE ANDSTRESS FIELD APPROACHES (8-23) it is seen from Eq. 8-22 that K = Ve § (

plane stress) (8-24) and (plane strain) (8-25) for plane strain. This

**relationship**between K and § is.

Page 468

often, this function assumes the form of a simple power

2) where w« 2-7 For example, Liu1 theorized m and n to be 2 and 1, respectively,

while Frost2 found empirically for the materials he tested that wsk3 and ««l.

Weibull3 accounted for the stress and crack length dependence of the crack

growth rate by assuming the FCP rate to be dependent on the net section stress

in the component. Paris4 postulated that the stress intensity factor — itself a

function of ...

often, this function assumes the form of a simple power

**relationship**wherein (13-2) where w« 2-7 For example, Liu1 theorized m and n to be 2 and 1, respectively,

while Frost2 found empirically for the materials he tested that wsk3 and ««l.

Weibull3 accounted for the stress and crack length dependence of the crack

growth rate by assuming the FCP rate to be dependent on the net section stress

in the component. Paris4 postulated that the stress intensity factor — itself a

function of ...

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#### LibraryThing Review

User Review - all4metals - LibraryThingThis is one of the best textbooks on physical metallurgy. My preference is for Dieter's book, but that is because it was the textbook for my physical metallurgy course in graduate school. Hertzberg's book is more modern. Read full review

### Contents

Effects on Tensile Behavior | 35 |

SLIP IN CRYSTALLINE SOLIDS | 71 |

DEFORMATION TWINNING | 101 |

Copyright | |

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### Common terms and phrases

alloy aluminum alloy American Society applied stress associated ASTM STP atoms behavior brittle Burgers vector Chapter Charpy component corrosion crack growth rate crack length crack tip craze crystal crystalline cycles decreasing defined depends ductility effect elastic embrittlement engineering environment assisted cracking example failure FIGURE flaw fracture mechanics fracture surface fracture toughness given grain boundary hydrogen initial KlEAC lattice load maraging steels Materials from copyright metallurgical microstructure modulus MPaVm notch occur orientation parameter Peierls stress plane strain plane stress plastic deformation plastic zone plate polymer properties R. W. Hertzberg region relationship relative Reprinted with permission response result sample screw dislocation Section sensitivity shear stress shown in Fig slip plane slip systems specimen stacking fault energy strain hardening strain rate stress concentration stress intensity factor stress level stress-strain curve striation tensile test temperature texture thickness Trans transition temperature twin values yield strength