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Research Papers

On the Role of Different Strain Components, Material Plasticity, and Edge Effects When Predicting Machining-Induced Residual Stresses Using Finite Element Modeling

[+] Author and Article Information
Mohamed N. A. Nasr

Department of Mechanical Engineering,
Faculty of Engineering,
Alexandria University,
Alexandria 21544, Egypt
e-mail: m.nasr@alexu.edu.eg

Manuscript received July 17, 2016; final manuscript received February 14, 2017; published online April 12, 2017. Assoc. Editor: Radu Pavel.

J. Manuf. Sci. Eng 139(7), 071014 (Apr 12, 2017) (8 pages) Paper No: MANU-16-1388; doi: 10.1115/1.4036122 History: Received July 17, 2016; Revised February 14, 2017

Finite element modeling (FEM) of machining-induced residual stresses (RS) takes place over two consecutive steps: a cutting step and a relaxation step. In the latter, the workpiece is left to cool down after deactivating all external loads. The current work focuses on the relaxation step, and how different strain components, material plasticity, and workpiece edge deflections affect the final state of different RS components. First, a two-dimensional arbitrary-Lagrangian–Eulerian (ALE) plane strain thermomechanical explicit model was used to simulate dry orthogonal cutting. After that, the relaxation process was modeled using three approaches: (1) the classical approach, (2) a new approach that is first presented here, and (3) a modified approach that was developed earlier by the current author. In the classical approach, the same exact machined workpiece is relaxed, considering all stress/strain components and material plasticity. On the other hand, the new approach uses a pure elastic one-dimensional thermal relaxation model, in the cutting direction, and assumes that the workpiece edges normal to the cutting direction remain so. The differences between the RS predicted by the new and classical approaches reflected the combined effects of the examined parameters. The role of each parameter was isolated using three different versions of the modified approach. The current findings confirmed that for orthogonal cutting, the stress relaxation process can be considered as a one-dimensional pure elastic thermal relaxation process. Also, the workpiece edges normal to the cutting direction deflect during relaxation, contributing to the final state of RS.

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Figures

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 1

ALE orthogonal cutting model [6]: (a) partitioning scheme and boundary conditions and (b) chip generation

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 2

Machined workpiece (ALE cutting model: end of cut)

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 3

New workpiece relaxation model

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Fig. 4

Modified approach [3]

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Fig. 5

RSxx profiles in different workpiece materials: (a) AISI 316L stainless steel, (b) AISI 52100 hardened steel, and (c) AISI H13 tool steel

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 6

Predicted RSxx profiles for selected cases from the numerical test matrix (a) A = B = 300 MPa and n = 0.3, (b)A = B = 300 MPa and n = 0.6, (c) A = B = 900 MPa and n = 0.3, (d) A = B = 900 MPa and n = 0.6, (e) thermal softening exponent = 2 m, and (f) thermal conductivity = 2 k

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