Fundamentals of engineering plasticity / William F. Hosford, University of Michigan.Material type: TextPublisher: Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2013Edition: 1st edDescription: vii, 267 pages : illustrations ; 24 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781107037557 (hardback)Subject(s): Plasticity | Metal-work | SCIENCE / Mechanics / Dynamics / Fluid DynamicsDDC classification: 620.1633 LOC classification: TA418.14 | .H67 2013Other classification: SCI085000
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|Books||Centeral Library Second Floor - Engineering & Architecture||620.1633 H.W.F 2013 (Browse shelf)||Available||22125|
|Books||Centeral Library Second Floor - Engineering & Architecture||620.1633 H.W.F 2013 (Browse shelf)||Available||22126|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Machine generated contents note: 1. An overview of the history of plasticity theory; 2. Yielding; 3. Stress and strain; 4. Isotropic yield criteria; 5. Bounding theorems and work principles; 6. Slip-line field theory; 7. Anisotropic plasticity; 8. Slip and dislocations; 9. Taylor and Bishop and Hill models; 10. Pencil glide calculations of yield loci; 11. Mechanical twinning and Martensitic shear; 12. Effects of strain hardening and strain-rate dependence; 13. Defect analysis; 14. Effects of pressure and sign of stress state; 15. Lower bound analysis; 16. Plasticity tests.
"This book is ideal for those involved in designing sheet metal forming processes. Knowledge of plasticity is essential for the computer simulation of metal forming processes, and understanding the advances in plasticity theory is key to formulating sound analyses. In this book, William Hosford makes the subjects simple by avoiding notations used by specialists in mechanics. R. Hill's authoritative book, Mathematical Theory of Plasticity (1950), presented a comprehensive treatment of continuum plasticity theory up to that time; although much of the treatment in this book covers the same ground, it focuses on more practical topics. Hosford has also included recent developments in continuum theory, including a newer treatment of anisotropy that has resulted from calculations of yielding based on crystallography, analysis of the role of defects, and forming limit diagrams. This text also puts a much greater emphasis on deformation mechanisms, and includes chapters on slip and dislocation theory and twinning"--