Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials
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Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials [papers] presented at the sixty-fourth annual meeting, American Society for Testing and Materials. by Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials, Atlantic City 1961

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Published by American Society for Testing and Materials in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Metals -- Testing,
  • Metals, Effect of Temperature on

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesASTM Special technical publication no. 303
ContributionsJoint Committee on Effect of Temperature on the Properties of Metals
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTA460 S93 1961
The Physical Object
Pagination84p.
Number of Pages84
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20879603M

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Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials ( Atlantic City, N.J.). Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials. Philadelphia, American Society for Testing and Materials [] (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication, Document, Internet resource. Symposium on Elevated-Temperature Compression Testing of Sheet Materials (64th Annual Meeting American Society for Testing and Materials Atlantic City, NJ, J , ASTM Special Technical Publication No. ) [American Society for Testing and Materials] on . A sheet tension/compression test for elevated temperature Article in International Journal of Plasticity November with 39 Reads How we measure 'reads'. An apparatus was designed, simulated, optimized, and constructed to enable the large-strain, continuous tension/compression testing of sheet materials at elevated temperature. Thermal and mechanical FE analyses were used to locate cartridge heaters, thus enabling the attainment of temperatures up to °C within 15 min of start-up, and Cited by:

test techniques ranging from block compression tests of composites to fully supported laminate tests are given in references 5 to Each of these tech- niques exhibits deficiencies in meeting one or more of the above criteria for acceptable compression allowables testing or are not readily adaptable to elevated-temperature application. “The Influence of Thermal Degradation on Sealing Performance of Compressed Sheet Gasket Materials with Elastomer Binder; Part-II: Analysis”. 2nd International Symposium on Fluid Sealing of Static Gasketed Joints. CETIM, La Baule, France, Sept. , pp. –Author: Luc Marchand, André Bazergui, Michel Derenne.   New test equipment has been developed to measure the in-plane cyclic behavior of sheet metals at elevated temperatures. The tester has clamping dies with adjustable side force to prevent the sheet specimens from buckling during compressive loading. In addition to the room temperature experiment, cartridge type heaters are inserted in the clamping dies so that the specimen can be Cited by: Elevated Temperature Tensile Testing Assessing Performance With Heat & Tension. Elevated Temperature Tensile Testing is a reliable process used to evaluate the behavior of metal materials when subjected to a combination of high heat and tension. High temperature tensile testing services are performed routinely in many industries for assessing high performance steel and other metals that will.

@article{osti_, title = {Design and testing of z-shaped stringer-stiffened compression panels -- Evaluation of ARALL, GLARE, AND materials}, author = {Wu, M and Reddy, S V and Wilson, D}, abstractNote = {Within the aerospace industry, there is a constant objective to develop more efficient and more economical aircraft. It is well known that the more prohibitive costs of air travel. (Book chapter) Kim JH, Kim D., Lee MG, Chapter Mechanics of Cellular Materials and its Applications, in: Shaofan Li (Ed.)Multiscale Mechanics and Mechanics of Biological Materials, Wiley, pp. () (ISBN: ) (Book chapter) Barlat F and Lee MG, Constitutive description of isotropic and anisotropic plasticity for metals, in: Holm Altenbach & Tomasz Sadowski (Ed.). § Elevated temperature materials. (a) Except as provided in paragraph (b) of this section, a bulk packaging containing an elevated temperature material must be marked on two opposing sides with the word “HOT” in black or white Gothic lettering on a contrasting background. In the last phase, conventional testing methods were undertaken to determine the mechanical properties of concrete composites at ambient and elevated temperature. A compression test and a splitting tensile test were conducted on mm by: