Basic Engineering Plasticity: An Introduction with Engineering and Manufacturing Applications
Plasticity is concerned with understanding the behavior of metals and alloys when loaded beyond the elastic limit, whether as a result of being shaped or as they are employed for load bearing structures.
Basic Engineering Plasticity delivers a comprehensive and accessible introduction to the theories of plasticity. It draws upon numerical techniques and theoretical developments to support detailed examples of the application of plasticity theory. This blend of topics and supporting textbook features ensure that this introduction to the science of plasticity will be valuable for a wide range of mechanical and manufacturing engineering students and professionals.
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CHAPTER 3 YIELD CRITERIA
CHAPTER 4 NONHARDENING PLASTICITY
CHAPTER 5 ELASTICPERFECT PLASTICITY
CHAPTER 6 SLIP LINE FIELDS
CHAPTER 7 LIMIT ANALYSIS
CHAPTER 8 CRYSTAL PLASTICITY
CHAPTER 9 THE FLOW CURVE
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anisotropy applied axes axis becomes buckling co-ordinates coefficient compressive condition constant corresponding cylinder defined deformation deſ deviatoric displacement displacement vector elastic elastic-plastic Equation equivalent plastic strain equivalent stress extrusion Figure flow curve flow rule follows force friction given gives gradient grain hardening Hencky hodograph initial yield instability isotropic loading material matrix Mech metal Mises normal normalised orthogonal orthotropic plane strain plane stress plastic strain increment pole Prandtl-Reuss predictions pressure principal stress radial radius ratio residual stress roll rotation shear strain shear stress sheet shown in Fig shows slip line solution strain paths strain tensor stress and strain stress components stress distributions stress plane stress-strain stress-strain curve Substituting tensile tension testpiece theory thickness torque torsion Tresca uniaxial vector velocity discontinuities wave yield criterion yield function yield locus yield point yield stress yield surface zone
Page 6 - Fig. 2.2: the first subscript to the symbol a represents the direction of the stress, and the second the direction of the surface normal. By convention, an outward normal stress acting on the fluid in the...
Page 42 - ... and two space coordinates, x and y. As is standard in boundary-layer theory, x is taken to be the distance measured along the surface (which may be curved) and y is the distance normal to the surface. The turbulence is three dimensional, with velocity components u', v', and w' in the x, y, and z directions, respectively.