creep strength

creep strength

[′krēp ‚streŋkth]
(mechanics)
The stress which, at a given temperature, will result in a creep rate of 1% deformation within 100,000 hours.

creep strength

The stress that produces a given rate of creep at a specified temperature.
References in periodicals archive ?
The aim is to develop heat resistant steel with a 100 000 hour creep strength of 100 MPa at 650AC.
Topics include: component assessment data requirements from creep-fatigue tests, creep-fatigue behavior of creep strength in enhanced ferritic steels, modeling creep-fatigue behavior, creep crack growth under complex loading, the effects of dwell on the LCF behavior of IN617, creep-fatigue at high temperature of notched single crystal superalloys, and more.
The alloy has small amounts of antimony, bismuth and nickel that harden the alloy and improve creep strength, resulting in significantly improved reliability (vs.
The ZhS6U alloy belongs in the group of alloys with high creep strength, containing 9.
They also like the creep strength or the ability to endure constant stress at relatively high temperature of LS-A286.
The addition of up to 1% molybdenum and 5% silicon to ductile iron, however, greatly increases high temperature tensile strength, stress-rupture strength and creep strength (Tables 5-7).
Good creep strength at service temperatures up to 120[degrees] C makes it suitable for automotive applications where zinc alloy would deform under stress.
the degree of crystallinity, while distinct differences were observed in deformation, morphology, and tensile creep strength.
The polyethylene used today may have a lower flex modulus--usually 75,000 to 130,000 psi--and a lower creep strength than you are accustomed to using.
In partnership with WES, we can now provide turnkey, optimized solutions, including full field implementation for the emergency repair or replacement of any components determined to be unfit for continued operation as well as the design, fabrication, and erection of critical systems with a particular emphasis on the new advanced Creep Strength Enhanced Ferritic steels, e.
C employing materials with the required high temperature mechanical properties in particular creep strength.