Sem. 1. Class 3, cr. 3. (offered in alternate years). Prerequisite: senior or graduate standing in engineering or science.
MSE 557 is an elective course.
Weekly Schedule: Three 50-minute lectures.
Presents the consistent phenomena demonstrated in deformation processing of metals, ceramics, and polymers. The development of laminated or "sandwiched" structures consisting of polymers and metals, mechanically-assisted high temperature powder densification, and predictive models for crystallographic texture effects during hot working are but a few of the many examples wherein deformation processing can straddle the boundary between the traditionally distinct topics of metal forming and fluid flow. Topics include: crystal plasticity, viscous flow (Newtonian and non-Newtonian), microstructural origins of deformation behavior, isotropic and anisotropic yield criteria, upper bound analysis, an introduction to slip line fields, rolling, drawing, extrusion, tape casting, superplastic forming, roll bonding, texture development, and assessment. Offered in alternate years.
Relation of Course to Program Outcomes
1. an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering to problems in materials engineering.
5. an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems, particularly in the context of materials selection and design.
7. an ability to exhibit effective oral and written communication skills.
• To understand classical perspectives on metal forming.
• To recognize differences between metal forming approaches and rheological approaches to shaping technologies.
• To understand mechanisms leading to preferred orientation and the effects of preferred orientation on properties.
The students will:
1. Recognize and understand the significance of the following terminology:
1. Yield criteria:
* Von mises (Distortion Energy)
* TRESCA (Maximum Shear Shtress)
2. Levy-Von Mises flow equations
3. Volume conservative plasticity
4. Stress hardening rate
5. Strain rate sensitivity
10. Deep drawing
12. Slab analysis
13. Slip line field
14. Crystallographic texture
15. Orientation distribution function
16. Pole figure
2. Understand how plastic work is related to the upper band analysis for shaping.
3. Have facility in relating plastic work for specific shaping operations is tied to the design of forming operations.
4. Recognize the nature of deformation processing failures.
5. Be able to describe representation approaches and modeling of preferred orientations.
Contribution of course to meeting the professional component:MSE 557 is a materials-specific technical elective course.
Prepared by: Elliott Slamovich Date: April 25th, 2007