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The Development of Heat Treat Stresses and Their Effect on Fatigue Strength of Hardened Steels
ISSN: 0148-7191, e-ISSN: 2688-3627
Published February 01, 1965 by SAE International in United States
Annotation ability available
Event: Mid-Year Meeting
A theory is proposed to explain how high compressive surface stresses can be introduced into steels by severe quenching. Experimental data are presented which show the effect of quench severity, hardenability, section size, tempering, and decarburization on the surface residual stresses in quenched steel cylinders. Fatigue tests on small and large specimens of seven selected steels confirm the significant effect of residual stress on fatigue strength.
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CitationLiss, R., Massieon, C., and McKloskey, A., "The Development of Heat Treat Stresses and Their Effect on Fatigue Strength of Hardened Steels," SAE Technical Paper 650517, 1965, https://doi.org/10.4271/650517.
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- Austin, J. B. “Flow of Heat in Metals.” Novelty, Ohio: American Society for Metals (1942), 91–119.
- Garwood, M. F. Zurburg, H. H. and Erickson, M. A. “Interpretation of Tests and Correlation with Service.” Novelty, Ohio: American Society for Metals (1951), 12.