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TECHNICAL PAPERS

Characterization of Steels Using a Revised Kinematic Hardening Model Incorporating Bauschinger Effect

[+] Author and Article Information
Anthony P. Parker

Royal Military College of Science, Cranfield, University, Swindon, SN6 8LA UKe-mail: tony_parker@tesco.net

Edward Troiano, John H. Underwood, Charles Mossey

US Army Armament Research, Development & Engineering Center, Benet Laboratories, Technology Division, Watervliet, NY 12189 USA

J. Pressure Vessel Technol 125(3), 277-281 (Aug 01, 2003) (5 pages) doi:10.1115/1.1593071 History: Received March 14, 2003; Revised April 23, 2003; Online August 01, 2003
Copyright © 2003 by ASME
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References

Lemaitre, J., and Chaboche, J.-L., 1990, Mechanics of Solid Material, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, England.
Bauschinger,  J., 1881, “Ueber die Veranderung der Elasticitatagrenze und dea Elasticitatamoduls Verschiadener Metalle,” Zivilingenieur, 27 , pp. 289–348.
Troiano, E., Parker, A. P., Underwood, J. H., and Mossey, C., 2001, “Experimental Data, Numerical Fit and Life Approximations Relating to the Bauschinger Effect in High Strength Armament Steels,” ASME J. of Pressure Vessel Technol., accepted for publication.
Parker,  A. P., 2001, “Autofrettage of Open-End Tubes-Pressures, Stresses, Strains and Code Comparisons,” ASME J. Pressure Vessel Technol., 123, pp. 271–281.
“Design Using Autofrettage,” ASME Pressure Vessel and Piping Design Code, 1997, Division 3, Section 8, Article KD-5, pp. 71–73.
Chakrabarty, J., 1987, Theory of Plasticity, McGraw-Hill, New York.
Milligan,  R. V., Koo,  W. H., and Davidson,  T. E., 1966, “The Bauschinger Effect in a High Strength Steel,” J. Basic Eng., 88, pp. 480–488.
Parker,  A. P., Underwood,  J. H., and Kendall,  D. P., 1999, “Bauschinger Effect Design Procedures for Autofrettaged Tubes Including Material Removal and Sachs’ Method,” ASME J. Pressure Vessel Technol., 121, pp. 430–437.
Rees,  D. W. A., 1981, “Anisotropic Hardening Theory and the Bauschinger Effect,” J. Strain Anal. Eng. Des., 16, pp. 85–95.

Figures

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Typical uniaxial stress-strain behavior showing strain hardening, reduced elastic modulus in compression and Bauschinger effect
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Percentage initial plastic strain during autofrettage loading (continuous line) and maximum extent of initial yielding and re-yielding (arrows) (diameter ratio=2.0, 70% overstrain)
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eq. (2) and Eqs. (1) and (4). 1% total initial strain, A723-1130 MPa steel.
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eq. (2) and Eqs. (1) and (4). 3% total initial strain, A723-1130 MPa steel.
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eqs. (1) and (4) and to modulus ratio. 1% total initial strain, HY180 steel.
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eqs. (1) and (4) and to modulus ratio. 4% total initial strain, HY180 steel.
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eqs. (1) and (4) and to modulus ratio. 2% total initial strain, PH 13-8Mo steel.
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Experimental uniaxial stress-strain data compared with fitting to Eqs. (1) and (4) and to modulus ratio. 3% total initial strain, PH 13-8Mo super tough steel.

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