Residual Stresses IX

Volume 996

doi: 10.4028/

Paper Title Page

Authors: Andrzej Baczmański, Elżbieta Gadalińska, Sebastian Wroński, Chedly Braham, Wilfrid Seiler, Manuel François, Lea le Joncour, Benoit Panicaud, Thomas Buslaps, Houda Yahyaoui, Habib Sidhom, Yu Chen Zhao
Abstract: Owing to its selectivity, diffraction is a powerful tool for analysing the mechanical behaviour of polycrystalline materials at the mesoscale, i.e. phase and grain scale. In situ synchrotron diffraction (transmission mode) during tensile tests and modified self-consistent elastoplastic model were used to study elastic and plastic phenomena occurring in polycrystalline specimens during deformation. The evolution of stress for grains which belong to different phases of duplex stainless steel and pearlitic steel was analyzed.
Authors: Yuriy Perlovich, Margarita Isaenkova, Evgeniy Zharikov, Olga Krymskaya
Abstract: The X-ray method of Generalized Pole Figures was used by study of residual deformation effects in steel shell tubes for high-temperature atomic reactor. Ferritic-martensitic steel contained disperse strengthening oxide particles and their behavior under technological treatment was of essential practical interest. The used procedure estimates residual deformation effects in grains with different orientations and depicts distributions of elastic lattice distortion and interplanar spacings. Invisible oxide particles redistribute within the tube wall and strain hardening at its outer side is higher.
Authors: Youichi Saito, Shunichiro Tanaka
Abstract: The residual stress tensor for cracked austenitic stainless steel was measured by a two-dimensional X-ray diffraction method. Higher von Mises equivalent stress concentrations, attributed to hot crack initiation, were obtained at both crack ends. The stress of 400 MPa at the crack end in the columnar grain region was about two-fold larger than that of 180 MPa in the equiaxed grain region. This difference was caused by a depression in the cast slab.
Authors: Shigeru Suzuki, Shigeo Sato, Koji Hotta, Eui Pyo Kwon, Shun Fujieda, Kozo Shinoda, Kentaro Kajiwara, Masugu Sato
Abstract: White X-ray diffraction with micro-beam synchrotron radiation was used to analyze microscopic stress evolved in coarse grains of a twinning-induced plasticity Fe-Mn-C steel under tensile loading. In addition, electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD) was used to determine the crystal orientation of grains in the polycrystalline Fe-Mn-C steel. Based on these orientation data, the stress and strain distribution in the microstructure of the steel under tensile loading was estimated using FEM simulation where the elastic anisotropy or the crystal orientation dependence of the elasticity was taken into account. The FEM simulation showed that the strain distribution in the microstructure depends on the crystal orientation of each grain. The stress analysis by the white X-ray diffraction indicated that the direction of the maximum principal stresses at measured points in the steel under tensile loading are mostly oriented toward the tensile direction. This is qualitatively consistent with the results of by the FEM simulation, although absolute values of the principal stresses may contain the effect of heterogeneous plastic deformation on the stress distribution.
Authors: Nicholas Norberg, Arnold C. Vermeulen
Abstract: Collecting reliable data is crucial in the research of residual stresses in thin films using X-ray diffraction. The parallel beam geometry has advantage of reliability compared to focusing beam geometry. Though care must be taken to the alignment. A small alignment error may cause a significant error in the stress value. We will show the sensitivity for the misalignment of the parallel beam optics, discuss requirements on hardware alignment and demonstrate a software correction for the presence of remaining hardware errors.
Authors: Marianna Marciszko, Andrzej Baczmański, Mirosław Wróbel, Wilfrid Seiler, Chedly Braham, Krzysztof Wierzbanowski
Abstract: The multireflection grazing incident X-ray diffraction (MGIXD) is used to determine a stress gradient in thin surface layers (about 1-20 μm for metals). In this work two theoretical developments of this method are presented. The first procedure enables determination of c/a parameter in hexagonal polycrystalline materials exhibiting residual stresses. In the second method, the influence of stacking faults on the experimental data is considered. The results of both procedures were verified using X-rays diffraction.
Authors: Frederico Augusto Pires Fernandes, Thomas L. Christiansen, Marcel A.J. Somers
Abstract: The present work deals with the evaluation of the residual-stress profile in expanded-austenite by successive removal steps using GI-XRD. Preliminary results indicate stresses of several GPa's from 111 and 200 diffraction lines. These stresses appear largest for the 200 reflection. The strain-free lattice parameter decayed smoothly with depth, while for the compressive stress a maximum value is observed at some depth below the surface. Additionally a good agreement was found between the nitrogen profile determined with GDOES analysis and the strain-free lattice parameter from XRD.
Authors: Andrei Benediktovitch, Tatjana Ulyanenkova, Jozef Keckes, Alex Ulyanenkov
Abstract: X-ray residual stress analysis is a widespread nondestructive technique to investigate the residual stress and residual stress gradient in thin films and protective coatings.In the present contribution we introduce a new method based on the noncomplanar measurement geometry that allow to span large area of sin2 ψ and penetration depth values without sample inclination. The refraction correction and absorption is considered in details for the noncomplanar measurements. The proposed technique is applied to determine stress gradients of blasted hard TiN coatings.
Authors: Charlie Kahloun, R. Badji, S. Queyreau, P. Franciosi, Brigitte Bacroix
Abstract: X-ray stress analysis suffers from homogeneity limitations of the stress field in the analyzed volume. When this homogeneity is not fulfilled, it is possible to reduce the irradiated volume down to stress homogeneity achievement. New limitation however occurs : the diffracting sites become too few for stress homogenization. We show that the diffractometry analysis corresponds to a spatially convoluted stress field. The inverse convolution problem is posed. An example of regularization method is given.
Authors: Rasha Alkaisee, Ru Lin Peng
Abstract: For X-Ray Diffraction Measurement of Depth Profiles of Residual Stress, Step-Wise Removal of Materials has to be Done to Expose the Underneath Layers to the X-Rays. this Paper Investigates the Influence of Layer Removal Methods, Including Electro-Polishing in Two Different Electrolytes and Chemical Etching, on the Accuracy of Residual Stress Measurement. Measurements on Two Shot-Peened Steels Revealed Large Discrepancy in Subsurface Distributions of Residual Stress Obtained with the Respective Methods. Especially, the Chemical Etching Yielded much Lower Subsurface Compressive Stresses than the Electro-Polishing Using a so Called AII Electrolyte. the Difference was Explained by the Influence of the Different Layer Removal Methods on the Microscopic Roughness.

Showing 21 to 30 of 158 Paper Titles