flow stress


Also found in: Wikipedia.

flow stress

[′flō ‚stres]
(mechanics)
The stress along one axis at a given value of strain that is required to produce plastic deformation.
References in periodicals archive ?
The present investigation aims to construct the high temperature flow stress model of AZ81E and develop processing map for hot working of AZ81E including optimizing its hot workability.
The average flow stress for the untempered martensite was readily available as shown in Figure 7(d).
The influence of strain-path changes on flow stress and work hardening performance was discussed in detail.
CBC executive chairman Andrew Tananbaum said, "Chinese-based manufacturers are requesting faster payment terms and putting US-based importers and retailers under seasonal cash flow stress by requiring advance payment for goods that will not hit store shelves for months.
Among specific topics are removing isopropyl alcohol using an anodized photocatalytic metal membrane reactor, properties of artificial aggregate made using magnetically separated bottom ash from a coal power plant, measuring the porosity of copper by unidirectional solidification, effects of sintering condition and additives on translucent silicon nitride ceramics, predicting the flow stress of a highly alloyed austenitic stainless steel using artificial neural network, and the effects of catchment materials and treatment train on water quality in a rainwater harvesting system.
Flow stress is a fundamental and critical input parameter for successfully modelling the physical behaviour of materials in a machining process.
of Michigan) presents chapters on stress and strain, elasticity, mechanical testing, strain hardening of metals, plasticity theory, strain rate and temperature dependence of flow stress, slip and crystallographic textures, dislocation geometry and energy, dislocation mechanics, mechanical twining and martenitic shear, hardening mechanisms in metals, discontinuous and inhomogeneous deformation, ductility and fracture, fracture mechanics, viscoelasticity, creep and stress rupture, fatigue, residual stresses, ceramics and glasses, polymers, composites, and mechanical working.
The accuracy of the FEM predictions is squarely dependent on the choice of Flow stress models [7, 8, 9] used to represent the constitutive behavior of the work material.
After reaching a maximum, the flow stress continously decreases until failure.
It has been found that (a) the effective elastic modulus is strongly influenced by strain rate and temperature, (b) the polymeric materials below the glass transition temperature continue straining after a maximum flow stress has been achieved, i.
The Test of Time - Future Flow Stress Cases - 2010' (Sept.
According to the JC model, the flow stress is expressed as [12, 18]: