Bauschinger effect


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Bauschinger effect

[′bau̇‚shiŋ·ər i′fekt]
(metallurgy)
A phenomenon by which the plastic deformation of a metal increases the tensile yield strength and decreases the compressive yield strength.
References in periodicals archive ?
This approach could also capture the Bauschinger effect without using the concept of traditional back stresses.
A significant Bauschinger effect accompanied by a transient hardening behaviour after reverse loading was found for the DP780 steel.
2009), Bauschinger effect (Gau and Kinzel, 2001), evolution of elastic properties (Sun and Wagoner, 2011) and elastic and plastic anisotropy (Li et al.
This is known as the Bauschinger effect, a well-known phenomenon.
In order to consider the Bauschinger effect observed in metals and its alloys, a back-stress tensor [[beta].
1998), Simulation of springback in V bending process by elasto-plastic finite element method with consideration of Bauschinger effect, Met.
Author John Martin includes new information on emerging topics, such as superplasticity and the Bauschinger Effect, and expanded coverage of organic polymers.
The Bauschinger Effect is more pronounced in X100 grade pipe steel than lower strength grades, giving rise to bigger differences between flattened strip and round bar tensile properties.
The study considered the Bauschinger effect and multi-axial stresses, but did not consider the effects of rate or temperature on the yield stress.
19] predicted inelastic behavior of metals under uniaxial and multiaxial cyclic loading paths, including Bauschinger effects, strain memory effects, and additional hardening.
This leads to the overall compressive nature of the stress in the regions between threads, which could be important for materials where Bauschinger effects are significant, such as filled polymers.