## Mechanical metallurgy |

### From inside the book

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Page 6

librium, and they are solved for stress in terms of the

member. Important assumptions in strength of materials are that the body which

is being analyzed is continuous, homogeneous, and isotropic. A continuous ...

librium, and they are solved for stress in terms of the

**loads**and dimensions of themember. Important assumptions in strength of materials are that the body which

is being analyzed is continuous, homogeneous, and isotropic. A continuous ...

Page 245

Frequently, the true stress- strain curve is linear from the maximum

fracture, while in other cases its slope continuously decreases up to fracture.

Little significance should be attached to this linear region of the flow curve. When

necking ...

Frequently, the true stress- strain curve is linear from the maximum

**load**tofracture, while in other cases its slope continuously decreases up to fracture.

Little significance should be attached to this linear region of the flow curve. When

necking ...

Page 567

The maximum

following equation, P«, = l.UurDmh (22-8) where Dm = mean cup diameter <r„ =

tensile strength . For a successful drawing operation the punch

by ...

The maximum

**load**which a cup can withstand is given approximately by thefollowing equation, P«, = l.UurDmh (22-8) where Dm = mean cup diameter <r„ =

tensile strength . For a successful drawing operation the punch

**load**determinedby ...

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### Contents

Introduction | 3 |

Stress and Strain Relationships for Elastic Behavior | 17 |

Elements of the Theory of Plasticity | 54 |

Copyright | |

21 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

alloys angle annealing ASTM axis behavior bending billet brittle fracture Burgers vector cent compressive constant crack creep rate cycles decrease determined diameter direction dislocation line distribution drawing ductile edge dislocation effect elastic equation extrusion factor failure fatigue limit flow curve flow stress force forging forming friction given grain boundaries hardness high-temperature increase indentation lattice length load longitudinal mandrel martensite material maximum measured mechanical metallurgical Metals Park method modulus notch obtained occurs orientation particles plastic deformation pressure principal stresses Proc produced properties punch quenched radius ratio region relationship residual stresses rolling screw dislocations shear stress sheet shown in Fig shows single crystals slip plane Society for Metals specimen steel strain energy strain hardening strain rate stress-strain curve structure surface temper tensile strength tensile stress tension theory thickness tion torsion Trans transition temperature tube usually yield strength yield stress