yield strength


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yield strength

the amount of stress at which a permanent (plastic) deformation in a component becomes measurable (usually taken as 0.2% permanent strain).
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A generalized model for the yield strength of pressure dependent anisotropic materials has been developed through the combination of continuum and molecular level criteria.
As the yield strength decreases the energy required for crack propagation increases.
A similar relationship was found to exist between the room temperature values of the yield strength and the imposed line speed.
Ic]) is used to design structure against fracture while yield strength (<70.
In order to analyse the applicability of the SP testing technique for the determination of tensile strength and yield strength of some boiler steels, SP tests and conventional tensile tests were performed at room temperature.
The mean yield strength (kN) of the 10-hole unlocked constructs was 1.
Classic curve of a monotonous deformation strengthening (when yield strength corresponds approximately to 700 MPa, and ultimate tensile strength reaches 900 MPa at elongation of about 20%) distinguishes single crystals of orientation <001> in tension from other orientations depending on conditions of solidification (heat removal).
Subjects covered by the 144-page volume include test methods and specifications that improve the ability to determine long-term bond durability, bonding, and debonding of wood products; test methods that generate more meaningful material information on adhesive reliability; a method of measuring viscoelastic behavior of adhesives; an accurate method of measuring yield strength of adhesives and other materials; characterizing fracture mechanics applied to adhesive joints; coating adhesion testing; and diffusion of fluids in pressure-sensitive adhesives.
At 200[degrees]C the yield strength is 290 MPa, with ultimate tensile strength at 380 MPa, which is more than 200 per cent stronger than 7075 series aluminium--properties that are achieved at half the weight of titanium and in direct contrast to the difficulties encountered whilst processing titanium, as magnesium is the fastest machining metal and only restricted by the power of the machine or the sharpness of the tool.
We start with steel that has mill-certified metallurgical properties specifically formulated for the process to insure a weld of maximum strength and a steel that can be quenched and tempered to a very high yield strength.
When a sharp probe strikes, solder will initially yield because the contact pressure of the probe is significantly higher than the yield strength of solder.