Brinell hardness


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Related to Brinell hardness: Rockwell hardness, Vickers Hardness

Brinell hardness

Brinell hardness tester
A measure of resistance of a material to indentation; obtained by use of a machine which presses a standard hard steel or carbide ball into the material, under standard loading conditions; expressed by the Brinell hardness number—the higher the number, the harder the material.
References in periodicals archive ?
IC] values at the operational temperatures can be calculated using the proposed in the present work relationships between fracture toughness and Brinell hardness.
U] (MPa) 585 1850 Brinell Hardness, HB 130 370 Strength Coefficient, K (MPa) 680 1910 Strain Hardening Exponent, n 0.
B] is the Brinell hardness, F is the maximum applied force, D is the diameter of the steel ball, and d is the diameter of the indentation under load.
Readings can be in either Brinell hardness or Rockwell hardness values.
The ASTM Brinell hardness standard (E10) was first published in 1924.
Occasionally, buyers will ask for a specific Brinell hardness in the casting.
Finally, on the test sample heads Brinell hardness was measured, with three impressions on each sample.
All the bullets are cast from lead alloy and then heat treated to Brinell Hardness Number of 18 to 20.