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Chapter 7:. MECHANICAL PROPERTIES. Chapter Outline. Terminology for Mechanical Properties The Tensile Test: Stress-Strain Diagram Properties Obtained from a Tensile Test True Stress and True Strain The Bend Test for Brittle Materials Hardness of Materials. Questions to Think About.

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Chapter 7

Chapter 7:

MECHANICAL PROPERTIES


Chapter Outline

  • Terminology for Mechanical Properties

  • The Tensile Test: Stress-Strain Diagram

  • Properties Obtained from a Tensile Test

  • True Stress and True Strain

  • The Bend Test for Brittle Materials

  • Hardness of Materials


Questions to think about
Questions to Think About

• Stress and strain: What are they and why are they used instead of load and deformation?

  • Elastic behavior: When loads are small, how much deformation occurs? What materials deform least?

  • Plastic behavior: At what point do dislocations cause permanent deformation? What materials are most resistant to permanent deformation?

  • Toughness and ductility: What are they and how do we measure them?

  • Ceramic Materials: What special provisions/tests are made for ceramic materials?


Stress strain test
Stress-Strain Test

specimen

machine



Important mechanical properties from a tensile test
Important Mechanical Properties from a Tensile Test

  • Young's Modulus: This is the slope of the linear portion of the stress-strain curve, it is usually specific to each material; a constant, known value.

  • Yield Strength: This is the value of stress at the yield point, calculated by plotting young's modulus at a specified percent of offset (usually offset = 0.2%).

  • Ultimate Tensile Strength: This is the highest value of stress on the stress-strain curve.

  • Percent Elongation: This is the change in gauge length divided by the original gauge length.


Terminology

  • Load - The force applied to a material during testing.

  • Strain gage or Extensometer - A device used for measuring change in length (strain).

  • Engineering stress - The applied load, or force, divided by the original cross-sectional area of the material.

  • Engineering strain - The amount that a material deforms per unit length in a tensile test.


Elastic deformation
Elastic Deformation

1. Initial

2. Small load

3. Unload

Elastic means reversible.


Plastic deformation metals
Plastic Deformation (Metals)

1. Initial

2. Small load

3. Unload

Plastic means permanent.


C07f10ab
c07f10ab

Typical stress-strain behavior for a metal showing elastic and plastic deformations, the proportional limit P and the yield strength σy, as determined using the 0.002 strain offset method (where there is noticeable plastic deformation). P is the gradual elastic to plastic transition.


Plastic deformation permanent
Plastic Deformation (permanent)

  • From an atomic perspective, plastic deformation corresponds to the breaking of bonds with original atom neighbors and then reforming bonds with new neighbors.

  • After removal of the stress, the large number of atoms that have relocated, do not return to original position.

  • Yield strength is a measure of resistance to plastic deformation.



(c)2003 Brooks/Cole, a division of Thomson Learning, Inc. Thomson Learning™ is a trademark used herein under license.

  • Localized deformation of a ductile material during a tensile test produces a necked region.

  • The image shows necked region in a fractured sample


Permanent deformation
Permanent Deformation Thomson Learning

  • Permanent deformation for metals is accomplished by means of a process called slip, which involves the motion of dislocations.

  • Most structures are designed to ensure that only elastic deformation results when stress is applied.

  • A structure that has plastically deformed, or experienced a permanent change in shape, may not be capable of functioning as intended.


Yield strength s y
Yield Strength, Thomson Learningsy


Stress-Strain Diagram Thomson Learning

ultimate

tensile strength

3

necking

Strain

Hardening

Slope=E

yield

strength

Fracture

5

2

Elastic region

slope =Young’s (elastic) modulus

yield strength

Plastic region

ultimate tensile strength

strain hardening

fracture

Plastic

Region

Stress (F/A)

Elastic

Region

4

1

Strain ( ) (DL/Lo)


Stress-Strain Diagram Thomson Learning(cont)

  • Elastic Region (Point 1 –2)

  • - The material will return to its original shape

  • after the material is unloaded( like a rubber band).

  • - The stress is linearly proportional to the strain in

  • this region.

or

: Stress(psi)

E : Elastic modulus (Young’s Modulus) (psi)

: Strain (in/in)

  • Point 2 : Yield Strength : a point where permanent

  • deformation occurs. ( If it is passed, the material will

  • no longer return to its original length.)


Stress-Strain Diagram Thomson Learning(cont)

  • Strain Hardening

  • - If the material is loaded again from Point 4, the

  • curve will follow back to Point 3 with the same

  • Elastic Modulus (slope).

  • - The material now has a higher yield strength of

  • Point 4.

  • - Raising the yield strength by permanently straining

  • the material is called Strain Hardening.


Stress-Strain Diagram Thomson Learning(cont)

  • Tensile Strength (Point 3)

  • - The largest value of stress on the diagram is called

  • Tensile Strength(TS) or Ultimate Tensile Strength

  • (UTS)

  • - It is the maximum stress which the material can

  • support without breaking.

  • Fracture (Point 5)

  • - If the material is stretched beyond Point 3, the stress

  • decreases as necking and non-uniform deformation

  • occur.

  • - Fracture will finally occur at Point 5.


(c)2003 Brooks/Cole, a division of Thomson Learning, Inc. Thomson Learning™ is a trademark used herein under license.

The stress-strain curve for an aluminum alloy.



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T Thomson Learning

E

N

S

I

L

E

P

R

O

P

E

R

T

I

E

S

c07tf02


Yield strength comparison
Yield Strength Thomson Learning: Comparison

Room T values

a = annealed

hr = hot rolled

ag = aged

cd = cold drawn

cw = cold worked

qt = quenched & tempered


Tensile strength ts
Tensile Strength, TS Thomson Learning

  • After yielding, the stress necessary to continue plastic deformation in metals increases to a maximum point (M) and then decreases to the eventual fracture point (F).

  • All deformation up to the maximum stress is uniform throughout the tensile sample.

  • However, at max stress, a small constriction or neck begins to form.

  • Subsequent deformation will be confined to this neck area.

  • Fracture strength corresponds to the stress at fracture.

  • Region between M and F:

  • Metals: occurs when noticeable necking starts.

  • • Ceramics: occurs when crack propagation starts.

  • • Polymers: occurs when polymer backbones are aligned and about to break.


  • In an Thomson Learningundeformed thermoplastic polymer tensile sample,

  • the polymer chains are randomly oriented.

  • When a stress is applied, a neck develops as chains become aligned locally. The neck continues to grow until the chains in the entire gage length have aligned.

  • The strength of the polymer is increased


Tensile strength comparison
Tensile Strength Thomson Learning: Comparison

Room T values

Based on data in Table B4, Callister 6e.

a = annealed

hr = hot rolled

ag = aged

cd = cold drawn

cw = cold worked

qt = quenched & tempered

AFRE, GFRE, & CFRE =

aramid, glass, & carbon

fiber-reinforced epoxy

composites, with 60 vol%

fibers.


Engineering stress
Engineering Stress Thomson Learning

• Tensile stress, s:

• Shear stress, t:

Stress has units: N/m2 or lb/in2

27


VMSE Thomson Learning

http://www.wiley.com/college/callister/0470125373/vmse/strstr.htm

http://www.wiley.com/college/callister/0470125373/vmse/index.htm


Example 1 Thomson Learning

Tensile Testing of Aluminum Alloy

Convert the change in length data in the table to engineering stress and strain and plot a stress-strain curve.


Example 1 SOLUTION Thomson Learning


Ductility el
Ductility, %EL Thomson Learning

Ductility is a measure of the plastic deformation that has been sustained at fracture:

A material that suffers very little plastic deformation is brittle.

• Another ductility measure:

  • • Ductility may be expressed as either percent elongation (% plastic strain at fracture) or percent reduction in area.

  • %AR > %EL is possible if internal voids form in neck.


C07f13

Toughness Thomson Learning

c07f13

Toughness is the ability to absorb energy up to fracture (energy per unit volume of material).

A “tough” material has strength and ductility.

Approximated by the area under the stress-strain

curve.

Lower toughness: ceramics

Higher toughness: metals


Toughness
Toughness Thomson Learning

• Energy to break a unit volume of material

• Approximate by the area under the stress-strain

curve.

21


C07f05
c07f05 Thomson Learning

Linear Elastic Properties

s = Ee

• Hooke's Law:

n = ex/ey

• Poisson's ratio:

metals: n ~ 0.33

ceramics: n~0.25

polymers: n~0.40

Modulus of Elasticity, E:

(Young's modulus)

Units:

E: [GPa] or [psi]

n: dimensionless


C07prob
c07prob Thomson Learning

Engineering Strain

Strain is dimensionless.

35


C07f09
c07f09 Thomson Learning

Axial (z) elongation (positive strain) and lateral (x and y) contractions (negative strains) in response to an imposed tensile stress.

36


True Stress and True Strain Thomson Learning

  • True stress The load divided by the actual cross-sectional area of the specimen at that load.

  • True strain The strain calculated using actual and not original dimensions, given by εt ln(l/l0).

  • The relation between the true stress-true strain diagram and engineering stress-engineering strain diagram.

  • The curves are identical to the yield point.



Example 2: Young’s Modulus - Aluminum Alloy

From the data in Example 1, calculate the modulus of elasticity of the aluminum alloy.


Example 2 young s modulus aluminum alloy continued
Example 2: Young’s Modulus - Aluminum Alloy - continued - Aluminum Alloy

  • Use the modulus to determine the length after deformation of a bar of initial length of 50 in.

  • Assume that a level of stress of 30,000 psi is applied.


Young s moduli comparison
Young’s Moduli: Comparison - Aluminum Alloy

Graphite

Ceramics

Semicond

Metals

Alloys

Composites

/fibers

Polymers

E(GPa)

Composite data based on

reinforced epoxy with 60 vol%

of aligned carbon (CFRE),

aramid (AFRE), or glass (GFRE)

fibers.


Example 3: True Stress and True Strain Calculation - Aluminum Alloy

Compare engineering stress and strain with true stress and strain for the aluminum alloy in Example 1 at (a) the maximum load. The diameter at maximum load is 0.497 in. and at fracture is 0.398 in.

Example 3 SOLUTION


C07f17
c07f17 - Aluminum Alloy

Strain Hardening

An increase in sydue to plastic deformation.


Strain hardening n k or c values
Strain Hardening (n, K - Aluminum Alloyor C values)


C07f12
c07f12 - Aluminum Alloy


C07f33
c07f33 - Aluminum Alloy


Mechanical behavior ceramics
Mechanical Behavior - Ceramics - Aluminum Alloy

  • The stress-strain behavior of brittle ceramics is not usually obtained by a tensile test.

    • It is difficult to prepare and test specimens with specific geometry.

    • It is difficult to grip brittle materials without fracturing them.

    • Ceramics fail after roughly 0.1% strain; specimen have to be perfectly aligned.


The Bend Test for Brittle Materials - Aluminum Alloy

  • Bend test - Application of a force to the center of a bar that is supported on each end to determine the resistance of the material to a static or slowly applied load.

  • Flexural strength or modulus of rupture -The stress required to fracture a specimen in a bend test.

  • Flexural modulus - The modulus of elasticity calculated from the results of a bend test, giving the slope of the stress-deflection curve.


(c)2003 Brooks/Cole, a division of Thomson Learning, Inc. Thomson Learning™ is a trademark used herein under license.

The stress-strain behavior of brittle materials compared with that of more ductile materials


(c)2003 Brooks/Cole, a division of Thomson Learning, Inc. Thomson Learning™ is a trademark used herein under license.

(a) The bend test often used for measuring the strength of brittle materials, and (b) the deflection δ obtained by bending


C07f18

Flexural Strength Thomson Learning

c07f18

Schematic for a 3-point bending test.

Able to measure the stress-strain behavior and flexural strength of brittle ceramics.

Flexural strength (modulus of rupture or bend strength) is the stress at fracture.

See Table 7.2 for more values.


Measuring elastic modulus
MEASURING ELASTIC MODULUS Thomson Learning

• Room T behavior is usually elastic, with brittle failure.

• 3-Point Bend Testing often used.

--tensile tests are difficult for brittle materials.

• Determine elastic modulus according to:

23


Measuring strength
MEASURING STRENGTH Thomson Learning

• 3-point bend test to measure room T strength.

• Typ. values:

• Flexural strength:

Si nitride

Si carbide

Al oxide

glass (soda)

700-1000

550-860

275-550

69

300

430

390

69

Data from Table 12.5, Callister 6e.

24


Stress strain behavior elastomers
Stress-Strain Behavior: Elastomers Thomson Learning

3 different responses:

A – brittle failure

B – plastic failure

C - highly elastic (elastomer)

--brittle response (aligned chain, cross linked & networked case)

--plastic response (semi-crystalline case)


Hardness of Materials Thomson Learning

  • Hardness test - Measures the resistance of a material to penetration by a sharp object.

  • Macrohardness - Overall bulk hardness of materials measured using loads >2 N.

  • Microhardness Hardness of materials typically measured using loads less than 2 N using such test as Knoop (HK).

  • Nano-hardness - Hardness of materials measured at 1–10 nm length scale using extremely small (~100 µN) forces.


Hardness
Hardness Thomson Learning

  • Hardness is a measure of a material’s resistance to localized plastic deformation (a small dent or scratch).

  • Quantitative hardness techniques have been developed where a small indenter is forced into the surface of a material.

  • The depth or size of the indentation is measured, and corresponds to a hardness number.

  • The softer the material, the larger and deeper the indentation (and lower hardness number).


Hardness1
Hardness Thomson Learning

• Resistance to permanently indenting the surface.

• Large hardness means:

--resistance to plastic deformation or cracking in

compression.

--better wear properties.

Adapted from Fig. 6.18, Callister 6e. (Fig. 6.18 is adapted from G.F. Kinney, Engineering Properties and Applications of Plastics, p. 202, John Wiley and Sons, 1957.)


Hardness testers
Hardness Testers Thomson Learning


C07tf05
c07tf05 Thomson Learning


C07f30
c07f30 Thomson Learning

Conversion of Hardness Scales

Also see: ASTM E140 - 07

Volume 03.01

Standard Hardness Conversion Tables for Metals Relationship Among Brinell Hardness, Vickers Hardness, Rockwell Hardness, Superficial Hardness, Knoop Hardness, and Scleroscope Hardness


C07f31
c07f31 Thomson Learning

Correlation between Hardness and Tensile Strength

  • Both hardness and tensile strength are indicators of a metal’s resistance to plastic deformation.

  • For cast iron, steel and brass, the two are roughly proportional.

  • Tensile strength (psi) = 500*BHR


Summary
Summary Thomson Learning

• Stress and strain: These are size-independent

measures of load and displacement, respectively.

• Elastic behavior: This reversible behavior often

shows a linear relation between stress and strain.

To minimize deformation, select a material with a

large elastic modulus (E or G).

• Plastic behavior: This permanent deformation

behavior occurs when the tensile (or compressive)

uniaxial stress reaches sy.

• Toughness: The energy needed to break a unit

volume of material.

• Ductility: The plastic strain at failure.


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