work hardening


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Related to work hardening: Precipitation hardening

work hardening

[′wərk ¦härd·ən·iŋ]
(metallurgy)
Increased hardness accompanying plastic deformation of a metal below the recrystallization temperature range.
References in periodicals archive ?
Better performance in crash of AHSS compared to classical high strength steels is associated with higher work hardening rate and high flow stress.
The effective strain contours reveal the nature of work hardening and residual deformation in the chip and the work piece.
Vocational rehabilitation, like work hardening, is rarely cost-effective if followed by unemployment.
A project investigating work hardening of austenitic manganese steels indicated that a magnetic constituent, thought to be epsilon carbide, was produced on the slip planes in this alloy when cold worked.
Microstructure evolution in the processing of steel is the focus of part two, which reviews the modelling of phase transformations in steel, unified constitutive equations and work hardening in microalloyed steels.
Progressive Rehabilitation Associates (PRA) is a CARF accredited rehabilitation center specializing in chronic pain, work hardening, and acquired or traumatic brain injury.
Because of this, in the local zone of working by plastic deformation on the external surface of billet is formed the work hardening along the predetermined trajectory.
The many variables of mechanical damage, such as the shape, depth and length of the defect; associated work hardening and pressure cycling effects and proximity to welds, severely complicate the issue of assessment.
This phenomenon is contradicted by weight training, which encourages the concept of "strong arm, strong body and big breaths" but is not occupationally correct work hardening for properly controlling struggling arrestees or lifting limp victims.
It is correct that the surface of an ADI part can be hardened by stressing but most of the hardening is done by a mechanism other than work hardening.
Other vocational training and preparation strategies often encountered in rehabilitation practice are on-the-job training (OJT), work readiness training, work/vocational adjustment (Rubin & Roessler, 1987; Bolton, 1982), work conditioning, and work hardening (Matheson, Ogden, Violette, & Schultz, 1985), all concerned with successful and satisfactory vocational placement.
In addition to the clinic's physical therapy services, The Rehab Center - Honey Brook specializes in sports medicine, orthopedics, pediatric athletics, spine and joint mobilization, geriatrics, industrial rehabilitation and work hardening, as well as sacroiliac and TMJ dysfunction.