### Abstract

Recent studies have shown that for a variety of unirradiated and irradiated materials, a slope of approximately 2 is obtained for a correlation between yield in a shear punch test and yield in a uniaxial tensile test. Application of the von Mises yield criterion would predict a slope of √3. A finite element model (FEM) of the shear punch test was developed to aid in understanding the experimentally obtained slope of approximately 2. FEM simulations of the shear punch test were conducted using stress-strain data from uniaxial tensile tests on 316 stainless steel in four initial cold-work conditions. A correlation was developed between the FEM-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The slope from this correlation was found to be nearly the same as for the slope from the correlation between the experimentally-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The finite element model showed that stresses other than pure shear exist in a specimen during a shear punch test, and these other stresses may explain why the slope of the experimental yield strength correlation is different than √3.

Original language | English |
---|---|

Title of host publication | ASTM Special Technical Publication |

Publisher | ASTM |

Pages | 1018-1028 |

Number of pages | 11 |

Edition | 1366 |

Publication status | Published - 2000 |

Externally published | Yes |

Event | 19th International Symposium: Effects of Radiation on Materials - Seattle, WA, USA Duration: 16 Jun 1998 → 18 Jun 1998 |

### Other

Other | 19th International Symposium: Effects of Radiation on Materials |
---|---|

City | Seattle, WA, USA |

Period | 16/6/98 → 18/6/98 |

### Fingerprint

### ASJC Scopus subject areas

- Engineering(all)

### Cite this

*ASTM Special Technical Publication*(1366 ed., pp. 1018-1028). ASTM.

**Investigation into the origin and nature of the slope and x-axis intercept of the shear punch-tensile yield strength correlation using finite element analysis.** / Hankin, G. L.; Toloczko, M. B.; Johnson, K. I.; Khaleel, M. A.; Hamilton, M. L.; Garner, F. A.; Davies, R. W.; Faulkner, R. G.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceeding › Conference contribution

*ASTM Special Technical Publication.*1366 edn, ASTM, pp. 1018-1028, 19th International Symposium: Effects of Radiation on Materials, Seattle, WA, USA, 16/6/98.

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Investigation into the origin and nature of the slope and x-axis intercept of the shear punch-tensile yield strength correlation using finite element analysis

AU - Hankin, G. L.

AU - Toloczko, M. B.

AU - Johnson, K. I.

AU - Khaleel, M. A.

AU - Hamilton, M. L.

AU - Garner, F. A.

AU - Davies, R. W.

AU - Faulkner, R. G.

PY - 2000

Y1 - 2000

N2 - Recent studies have shown that for a variety of unirradiated and irradiated materials, a slope of approximately 2 is obtained for a correlation between yield in a shear punch test and yield in a uniaxial tensile test. Application of the von Mises yield criterion would predict a slope of √3. A finite element model (FEM) of the shear punch test was developed to aid in understanding the experimentally obtained slope of approximately 2. FEM simulations of the shear punch test were conducted using stress-strain data from uniaxial tensile tests on 316 stainless steel in four initial cold-work conditions. A correlation was developed between the FEM-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The slope from this correlation was found to be nearly the same as for the slope from the correlation between the experimentally-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The finite element model showed that stresses other than pure shear exist in a specimen during a shear punch test, and these other stresses may explain why the slope of the experimental yield strength correlation is different than √3.

AB - Recent studies have shown that for a variety of unirradiated and irradiated materials, a slope of approximately 2 is obtained for a correlation between yield in a shear punch test and yield in a uniaxial tensile test. Application of the von Mises yield criterion would predict a slope of √3. A finite element model (FEM) of the shear punch test was developed to aid in understanding the experimentally obtained slope of approximately 2. FEM simulations of the shear punch test were conducted using stress-strain data from uniaxial tensile tests on 316 stainless steel in four initial cold-work conditions. A correlation was developed between the FEM-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The slope from this correlation was found to be nearly the same as for the slope from the correlation between the experimentally-evaluated effective shear yield strength and the experimentally-evaluated uniaxial yield strength. The finite element model showed that stresses other than pure shear exist in a specimen during a shear punch test, and these other stresses may explain why the slope of the experimental yield strength correlation is different than √3.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0034478914&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=0034478914&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference contribution

AN - SCOPUS:0034478914

SP - 1018

EP - 1028

BT - ASTM Special Technical Publication

PB - ASTM

ER -