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Self-consistent modelling of lattice strains during the in-situ tensile loading of twinning induced plasticity steel

Journal Article


Abstract


  • The evolution of lattice strains in a fully recrystallised Fe-24Mn-3Al-2Si-1Ni-0.06C TWinning Induced Plasticity (TWIP) steel subjected to uniaxial tensile loading up to a true strain of similar to 35% was investigated via in-situ neutron diffraction. Typical of fcc elastic and plastic anisotropy, the {111} and {200} grain families record the lowest and highest lattice strains, respectively. Using modelling cases with and without latent hardening, the recently extended Elasto-Plastic Self-Consistent model successfully predicted the macroscopic stress-strain response, the evolution of lattice strains and the development of crystallographic texture. Compared to the isotropic hardening case, latent hardening did not have a significant effect on lattice strains and returned a relatively faster development of a stronger < 111 > and a weaker < 100 > double fibre parallel to the tensile axis. Close correspondence between the experimental lattice strains and those predicted using particular orientations embedded within a random aggregate was obtained. The result suggests that the exact orientations of the surrounding aggregate have a weak influence on the lattice strain evolution.

Publication Date


  • 2014

Citation


  • Saleh, A. A., Pereloma, E. V., Clausen, B., Brown, D. W., Tome, C. N. & Gazder, A. A. (2014). Self-consistent modelling of lattice strains during the in-situ tensile loading of twinning induced plasticity steel. Materials Science and Engineering A: Structural Materials: Properties, Microstructure and Processing, 589 66-75.

Ro Metadata Url


  • http://ro.uow.edu.au/eispapers/3162

Number Of Pages


  • 9

Start Page


  • 66

End Page


  • 75

Volume


  • 589

Abstract


  • The evolution of lattice strains in a fully recrystallised Fe-24Mn-3Al-2Si-1Ni-0.06C TWinning Induced Plasticity (TWIP) steel subjected to uniaxial tensile loading up to a true strain of similar to 35% was investigated via in-situ neutron diffraction. Typical of fcc elastic and plastic anisotropy, the {111} and {200} grain families record the lowest and highest lattice strains, respectively. Using modelling cases with and without latent hardening, the recently extended Elasto-Plastic Self-Consistent model successfully predicted the macroscopic stress-strain response, the evolution of lattice strains and the development of crystallographic texture. Compared to the isotropic hardening case, latent hardening did not have a significant effect on lattice strains and returned a relatively faster development of a stronger < 111 > and a weaker < 100 > double fibre parallel to the tensile axis. Close correspondence between the experimental lattice strains and those predicted using particular orientations embedded within a random aggregate was obtained. The result suggests that the exact orientations of the surrounding aggregate have a weak influence on the lattice strain evolution.

Publication Date


  • 2014

Citation


  • Saleh, A. A., Pereloma, E. V., Clausen, B., Brown, D. W., Tome, C. N. & Gazder, A. A. (2014). Self-consistent modelling of lattice strains during the in-situ tensile loading of twinning induced plasticity steel. Materials Science and Engineering A: Structural Materials: Properties, Microstructure and Processing, 589 66-75.

Ro Metadata Url


  • http://ro.uow.edu.au/eispapers/3162

Number Of Pages


  • 9

Start Page


  • 66

End Page


  • 75

Volume


  • 589