Machinability of advanced materials / edited by J. Paulo Davim.
Contributor(s): Davim, J. Paulo.Material type: BookSeries: ISTE publications: Publisher: London : Hoboken, NJ : ISTE ; Wiley, 2014Description: 1 online resource (x, 235 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781118576908; 111857690X; 9781118576793; 1118576799; 9781118576854; 1118576853.Subject(s): Building materials | Machine design | Materials -- Mechanical properties | Building materials | Machine design | Materials -- Mechanical properties | TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING -- Mechanical | Building materials | Machine design | Materials -- Mechanical propertiesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Machinability of advanced materials.DDC classification: 621.815 Online resources: Wiley Online Library
Cover; Title Page; Contents; Preface; Chapter 1. Machinability: Existing and Advanced Concepts; 1.1. Introduction; 1.2. Traditional concepts of machinability and methods for its assessment; 1.2.1. Common perceptions; 1.2.2. Non-standardized tests for machinability assessment; 1.2.3. Standard tests; 1.2.4. Assessments used in machining practice; 1.2.5. The merit of the known concepts of machinability; 1.3. Knowledge-based foundations of machinability; 1.3.1. Practical need; 1.3.2. Ability of the prevailing metal cutting theory; 1.3.3. Notion of two kinds of machinability.
1.3.4. Machinability of the work material1.3.5. Process machinability; 1.3.6. Improvement the process machinability; 1.4. Bibliography; Chapter 2. Milling Burr Formation and Avoidance; 2.1. Introduction; 2.1.1. Definition and classification of burrs; 2.1.2. Factors governing milling burr formation; 2.1.3. Burr formation modeling and control; 2.1.4. Burr avoidance and removal (deburring); 2.2. Case study 1: burr formation during slot milling of aluminum alloys; 2.2.1. Introduction.
2.3. Case study 2: burr limitation and tool path planning strategies -- application to the slot milling of AM6414 steel2.3.1. Burr size estimation during slot milling (approaches CH1, CH2 and CH3); 2.3.2. Conclusion on case study 2 -- burr limitation during slotting; 2.4. General concluding remarks; 2.5. Acknowledgments; 2.6. Bibliography; Chapter 3. Machinability of Titanium and Its Alloys; 3.1. Introduction; 3.2. Titanium: a brief overview; 3.3. Titanium alloys; 3.4. Challenges toward machining titanium; 3.4.1. Low modulus of elasticity; 3.4.2. Poor thermal conductivity.
3.4.3. Chemical reactivity3.4.4. Hardening characteristics; 3.5. Mechanics of chip formation; 3.6. Cutting forces and power consumption; 3.7. Cutting tools and wear phenomenon; 3.7.1. High-speed steel tools; 3.7.2. Carbide tools; 3.7.3. Ceramic tools; 3.7.4. Cubic boron nitride (CBN) tools; 3.8. Application of coolant; 3.9. Surface integrity; 3.10. Concluding remarks; 3.11. Bibliography; Chapter 4. Effects of Alloying Elements on the Machinability of Near-Eutectic Al-Si Casting Alloys; 4.1. Introduction; 4.2. Alloy preparation and casting procedures.
4.2.1. Metallography-microstructural examination4.2.2. Mechanical tests; 4.2.3. Machining procedures; 4.2.4. Total drilling force; 4.2.5. Tool life criteria; 4.3. Results; 4.3.1. Microstructures; 4.3.2. Hardness and tensile properties; 4.3.3. Machining behavior; 4.4. Discussion; 4.5. Conclusions; 4.6. Acknowledgments; 4.7. Bibliography; Chapter 5. The Machinability of Hard Materials -- A Review; 5.1. Introduction; 5.1.1. Definition of hard machining; 5.1.2. Application of hard machining processes; 5.2. Cutting tools; 5.2.1. Ceramics; 5.2.2. Cubic boron nitride (CBN); 5.3. Wiper technology.
Machinability of Advanced Materials addresses the level of difficulty involved in machining a material, or multiple materials, with the appropriate tooling and cutting parameters. A variety of factors determine a material's machinability, including tool life rate, cutting forces and power consumption, surface integrity, limiting rate of metal removal, and chip shape. These topics, among others, and multiple examples comprise this research resource for engineering students, academics, and practitioners.
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