uniaxial stress

uniaxial stress

[¦yü·nē′ak·sē·əl ′stres]
(mechanics)
A state of stress in which two of the three principal stresses are zero.
References in periodicals archive ?
included are three chamber corrosion test for uniaxial stress in the environment of heavy liquid metals (pb, pb-bi), at temperatures up to at least 600 A c, the melting chamber for corrosive media (pb, pb-bi), the temperature control system and gases.
The values of uniaxial stress f and strain [epsilon] are the unknowns of the equation that define this part of the curve.
Source Test method Properties No 1 Hardinge (1949) Crushing test Failure 105 - 382 lb 2 Evans and King Uniaxial stress Strength 0.
rep] is normally a representative stress value, and is also here, equal to the value of the uniaxial stress at a plastic strain [[epsilon].
It is more convenient when measuring mechanical properties to use specimens with simple geometry which will be loaded uniaxially and thus, at least at the beginning, by uniaxial stress.
From the sample biaxiality plot shown below, most of the model is under a pure shear or uniaxial stress.
The optical technique was capable of identifying the regions in the material with only uniaxial stress and the accuracy of the tensile experimental results was improved.
Fractures of the titanium alloy OT4-1 after uniaxial stress tests were submitted for fractographic analysis which was realized on electrical scanning microscope JSM 25 S (JOEL).
The compression and the tension again are stringer forces and the concrete between the stringers has a uniaxial stress [[sigma].
On the contrary, DIC measurements guarantee a constant gauge length and are made only in the middle of the gauge section where the uniaxial stress assumption is most valid and so avoid this difficulty.
Typical constitutive relationships of concrete core 3D, 2D and uniaxial stress state are presented in Fig.