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Development of Three Dimensional Fracture Strain Surface in Average Stress Triaxiaility and Average Normalized Lode Parameter Domain for Arctic High Tensile Steel: Part I Theoretical Background and Experimental Studies
Development of Three Dimensional Fracture Strain Surface in Average Stress Triaxiaility and Average Normalized Lode Parameter Domain for Arctic High Tensile Steel: Part I Theoretical Background and Experimental Studies
Journal of Ocean Engineering and Technology. 2015. Dec, 29(6): 445-453
  • Published : December 31, 2015
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Chong Joonmo
Park Sung-Ju
Kim Younghun

Abstract
The stress triaxiality and lode angle are known to be most dominant fracture parameters in ductile materials. This paper proposes a three-dimensional failure strain surface for a ductile steel, called a low-temperature high-tensile steel (EH36), using average stress triaxiality and average normalized lode parameter, along with briefly introducing their theoretical background. It is an extension of previous works by <xref>Choung et al. (2011</xref>; <xref>2012</xref>; <xref>2014a</xref>; <xref>2014b)</xref> and <xref>Choung and Nam (2013)</xref>, in which a two-dimensional failure strain locus was presented. A series of tests for specially designed specimens that were expected to fail in the shear mode, shear-tension mode, and compression mode was conducted to develop a three-dimensional fracture surface covering wide ranges for the two parameters. This paper discusses the test procedures for three different tests in detail. The tensile force versus stroke data are presented as the results of these tests and will be used for the verification of numerical simulations and fracture identifications in Part II.
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