Mechanics of Sheet Metal Forming by Jack Hu, Zdzislaw Marciniak, John Duncan

By Jack Hu, Zdzislaw Marciniak, John Duncan

The fundamental idea of sheet steel forming within the automobile, equipment and plane industries is given. This fills a niche among the descriptive remedies in so much production texts and the complex numerical equipment utilized in computer-aided-design systems.The publication can be utilized via academics in undergraduate classes in production; ample workouts and labored examples supply quantitative instructional difficulties for college kids. A separate, yet comparable simulation software program package deal marketed in this web page permits scholars to discover the boundaries of procedures and comprehend the impact of other strategy and fabric variables.Engineers in stamping crops and press outlets locate the booklet precious in knowing what occurs in the course of forming and why mess ups take place. The publication is usually used as a textual content for business brief classes which were given in lots of international locations. Die designers and tooling engineers locate the straightforward therapy of techniques worthy on the conceptual layout level and likewise in picking out transformations had to conquer difficulties indicated via certain numerical analysis.The unique textual content, released 10 years in the past, has been thoroughly rewritten for this version and more recent issues similar to hydroforming integrated. uncomplicated equations governing plastic deformation, press forming, bending, punch stretching and deep drawing are derived and defined. the purpose is to supply basic appropriate equipment instead of advanced numerical suggestions for training engineers and for college students drawn to a quantitative and sensible strategy.

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Extra resources for Mechanics of Sheet Metal Forming

Example text

If, and only if, these conditions apply, we may safely use the integrated or large strains defined in Chapter 1. 3 General sheet processes (plane stress) In contrast with the tensile test in which two of the principal stresses are zero, in a typical sheet process most elements will deform under membrane stresses σ1 and σ2 , which are both non-zero. The third stress, σ3 , perpendicular to the surface of the sheet is usually quite small as the contact pressure between the sheet and the tooling is generally very much lower than the yield stress of the material.

In the convention used here, the principal direction 1 is that in which the principal stress has the greatest (most positive) value, and the major tension T1 = σ1 t will always be positive. In stretching processes, the minor tension T2 = σ2 t is tensile or positive. In other processes, the minor tension could be compressive and in some cases the thickness will increase. If T2 is compressive and large in magnitude, wrinkling may be a problem. 3, it was shown that for most real materials, strain-hardening continues, although at a diminishing rate, and true stress does not reach a maximum.

E. if α = 0. 3. Clearly σf depends on the amount of deformation to which the element has been subjected and will change during the process. For the moment, we shall consider only one instant during deformation and, knowing the current value of σf the objective is to determine, for a given value of α, the values of σ1 and σ2 at which the element will yield, or at which plastic flow will continue for a small increment. We consider here only the instantaneous conditions in which the strain increment is so small that the flow stress can be considered constant.

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