Fatigue Damage Accumulation of Cold Expanded Hole

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Fatigue Damage Accumulation of Cold Expanded Hole

Fatigue Damage Accumulation of Cold Expanded Hole

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

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Fatigue damage accumulation of cold expanded hole in aluminum alloys subjected to block loading

S. Garciaa,b, A. Amrouchea,*, G. Mesmacquea, X. Decoopmana, C. Rubioc

b a canique de Lille, UMR CNRS 8107, IUT A GMP Le recueil, Rue de la recherche BP 179, 59653 Villeneuve dAscq, France Laboratoire de Me gico de Celaya, Departamento de Ingenier a Meca nica. Av. Tecnolo gico esq. A. Garc a Cubas S/N CP 38010, Celaya, Gto. Me xico Instituto Tecnolo c Centro de Ingenieria y Desarrollo Industrial, Mexico

Abstract Fatigue damage accumulation of cold expanded hole in aluminum alloys used in land transportation components was investigated. Tests were carried out using pre-cracked SENT specimens and inserting an expanded hole at the crack tip. The degree of the cold expansion was chosen equal to 4.3%. Tests were performed in two and four block loading under constant amplitude. Two sequences were compared. The increasing and the decreasing magnitude were compared. The experimental results were compared to the damage calculated by the Miners rule and a new simple fatigue damage indicator. This comparison shows that the model of the damage stress, which take into account of the loading history, yields a good estimation of the experimental results. Moreover, the error is minimized in comparison to the Miners model. q 2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

Keywords: Aluminum alloys; Cold expansion; Block loading; Fatigue damage

1. Introduction Cold expansion process of arresting crack holes is a technique commonly used to improve fatigue crack initiation [1,2]. Compressive residual stresses induced by this process can be responsible for mitigating the crack initiation [3,4]. The benet effect can be reduced by residual stress relaxation [5] when the component is in operation. However, in this condition it is difcult to measure this parameter to evaluate the effect caused in the remaining life. To evaluate the effect of the cold expansion process in the residual stress distribution many studies have been carried out by using numerical modeling [6,7]. In service conditions, the components or structures are subjected to random or variable block loading. Different relationships [8] have been proposed to calculate the effect of variable amplitude loading conditions. However, these procedures need the identication of many parameters. In literature, in the particular case of block loading, the analysis for this phenomenon is oriented only to two loading steps.

* Corresponding author. Fax: C33 3 20 47 26 88. E-mail address: abdelwaheb.amrouche@univ-lille1.fr (A. Amrouche).

Miners rule [9] is very much used to evaluate the fatigue damage accumulation when the components or structures are subjected to variable block loading. In this work, the results of a study on fatigue damage accumulation of cold expanded hole in aluminum alloys subjected to block loading are presented. 2. Description of the model A detailed description of the damage stress model and the denition [eqns (1) and (2)] for the damage stress and the determination of this one is described in Appendix, and in Ref. [10]. We summarize here the concept with an algorithm for the comprehension (see ow chart on next page) sid Ksi Di Z (1) su Ksi where s(i)d stress of damage, si applied stress, su ultimate stress. The equivalent stress of damage at the level iC1 is calculated with the relation sid Ksi siC1d KsiC1 Di Z Z (2) su Ksi su KsiC1

0142-1123/$ - see front matter q 2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. doi:10.1016/j.ijfatigue.2005.06.040

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Nomenclature D Di s(i)d si su Ni ni total damage fractional damage stress of damage applied stress at level i ultimate tensile strength number of cycles to crack initiation in the hler curve wo applied number of cycles at level i DK Ds DP B W a r F(a/W) stress intensity factor amplitude stress amplitude loading amplitude thickness width crack length radius calibration function

where s(iC1)d equivalent stress of damage at the level iC1, siC1 stress at the level iC1. So sed is equal to si to the rst cycle, it means DZ0 and sed is equal at su at the last cycle DZ1.

3. Material and experimental procedure The material used for this investigation is an aluminum alloy 6082 T6. The chemical composition of this alloy (wt%) is 0.6 Mg, 0.7 Si, 0.24 Fe, 0.06 Cu, 0.9 Mn, 0.02 Cr, 0.06 Zn, 0.02 Ti and balance Al.

350 300

1349

Stress (MPa)

250 200 150 100 50 0 0 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05 0.06 0.07 0.08 0.09 0.1

Strain

a

The material stressstrain curve obtained by a standard tensile is shown on Fig. 1. The mechanical properties of this aluminum alloy are given in Table 1.

a 0:5 a 1:5 a 2:5 K0:41 C 18:7 Z 1:99 W W W W a 3:5 a 4:5 K38:85 C 53:85 W W

(4)

In this conguration, the stress amplitude at the notch tip is approximated by the following expression [13] 2DKr Ds Z p pr (5)

4. Cold expansion The specimens used for this investigation were conform to ASTM standards [11]. The geometry of the fatigue test specimen cut in the longitudinal direction is shown in Fig. 2. For getting specimens with an expanded hole of 6 mm in diameter we drilled a hole of 5.75 mm at the pre-crack tip and then a cold-working expansion process was conducted by forcing a steel ball of 6 mm diameter. The fatigue tests were carried out using a 100 kN capacity Instron hydraulic machine. The loading frequency was 30 Hz and a stress ratio R of 0.57. During fatigue testing, a video camera with scale of 0.1 mm were used to determine the crack initiation in the entry and exit faces of specimen

where DKr is the stress intensity factor assuming zero tip radius and r is the hole radius.

6. Fatigue damage accumulation Two or four cyclic stress levels were considered (Tables 3 and 4) and two different sequences were applied. The aim of this set of tests is to determine the inuence of increasing or decreasing loading conditions on lifetime. The experimental conditions are given in Table 2 (Tables 3 and 4).

5. Results Endurance curves are shown in Fig. 3. These are based on constant amplitude test and the failure was considered at the crack initiation. The stress intensity factor amplitude is determined by the following relation [12]: DP a DK Z p f (3) B W W DP, loading amplitude; f(a/W), calibration function; a, crack length; W, width; B, thickness. The calibration function f(a/W) is determined by the following relation [12]:

Table 1 Mechanical properties of the aluminum alloy Yield stress (MPa) 280 Tensile strength (MPa) 327 Elongation (%) 12 Youngs modulus (GPa) 68

7. Analysis of the results Eight tests were carried out for increasing loading conditions and as much for decreasing loading. To evaluate the effect between these loading conditions, the Miners Rule [9] was considered for damage accumulation.

15

14 13 12 11 With expansion 4,3 % 10 9 8 0 500000 1000000 1500000 2000000 2500000 Without expansion

1350 Table 2 Experimental conditions Block number DK (MPaOm) Ni 1 11 856,000 2 11.7 528,000

3 12.4 336,000

4 13.1 220,000

The Miners Rule consider the fractional damage, DiZ ni/Ni, where: ni is the number of cycles at particular stress level and Ni is the number of cycles to failure at particular stress level. The total damage DZSni/Ni and the failure is assumed to occur when DZ1.

Table 3 Experimental results for two blocks loading: increasing (a), decreasing (b) Specimen no. n1/N1 0.476 0.476 0.476 n2/N2 0.160 0.586a 0.391a

a

(a)

K=13,1

K=11

n1

n2

(b)

K=13,1 K=11

n1

n2

Initiation.

Table 4 Experimental results for four blocks loading: increasing (c), decreasing (d) Specimen no. n1/N1 0.238 0.238 0.238 0.238 N2/N2 0.235 0.235 0.235 0.235 n3/N3 0.233 0.186a 0.168a 0.214a n4/N4 0.316

a

(c)

K=13,1

n1

n2

n3

n4

(d)

0.457a

n1

n2

n3

n4

Initiation.

S. Garcia et al. / International Journal of Fatigue 27 (2005) 13471353 Table 5 Damage accumulation, two blocks (increasing loading) Specimen no. Miner forecast Model of the stress of damage 0.764 0.764 0.764 SmeanZ0.764 Experiment Sn/N 0.636 1.062 0.867 SmeanZ0.855

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Table 6 Damage accumulation, two blocks (decreasing loading) Specimen no. Miner forecast Model of the stress of damage 0.585 0.585 0.585 SmeanZ0.585 Experiment Sn/N 0.525 0.568 0.625 SmeanZ0.572

Fig. 4. Comparison between theoretical results and experimental results for different loading conditions.

We also used the model of the damage stress [11]. The experimental result is determined by the sum of the fractional damage. The results are given in Tables 58 and in Fig. 4. We compare the prediction of the Miners rule with our prediction and the experimental results. One can observe that the load sequence has no signicant effect on the fatigue crack initiation in the arrest crack holes with cold expansion process.

8. Conclusions Fatigue damage accumulation in arresting crack holes with cold expansion process was studied. In total, 24

Table 7 Damage accumulation, four blocks (increasing loading) Specimen no. Miner forecast Model of the stress of damage 0.9 0.9 0.9 0.9 0.9 SmeanZ0.9 Experiment Sn/N 1.022 0.659 0.641 0.687 0.445 SmeanZ0.691

specimens were tested, eight specimens were used to obtain the fatigue endurance curve and 16 were subjected to increasing or decreasing blocks loading. Using the Miners rule to calculate the cumulative life time we found that in both cases, increasing and decreasing blocks loading, the experimental results were below prediction. The results obtained by the model of the damage stress are compared with the experimental results and a good agreement has been found. The experimental results show that the load sequence has no signicant effect on the crack reinitiation. It seems that in the case of drilling with a cold expansion, the combination of the geometrical and mechanical effect attributed to the stress concentration factor associated with the compressive residual stresses predominate in the life time. In the other hand the load sequence has a minor effect. In this investigation, the compressive residual stresses at the edge of the hole are around of the yielding stress. The effective local applied stress is lower than the residual stress; this observation can explain the raison why there is no signicant inuence of the sequence loading. Currently, we achieve tests with more important loading in order to evaluate the sequence loading effect.

Table 8 Damage accumulation, four blocks (decreasing loading) Specimen no Miner forecast Model of the stress of damage 0.66 0.66 0.66 0.66 0.66 SmeanZ0.66 Experiment Sn/N 0.348 0.632 1.157 0.615 0.531 SmeanZ0.656

Appendix A The hypothesis behind the proposed model is that if the physical state of damage is the same, then fatigue life depends only on loading conditions. By example, if the structure is new (damage free) the life can be assessed by the hler curve. We translate this simple concept after n cycles Wo of loading. At level i, a certain stress amplitude si is applied for a number of cycles ni, where the number of cycles to failure from the SN curve for si is Ni, thus, after ni applied hler curve, for life cycles, residual life is (NiKni). On Wo

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0 , we can obtain the residual number of cycles With s2ed 0 N2R . For a stress amplitude s2, the number of cycles to failure

(NiKni) corresponds an admissible stress sed at level i after ni cycles of loading. We call sed the damage stress at level i after ni cycles of loading. Therefore, the damage stress is taken as the stress corresponding to the residual life. We introduce a new damage parameter, Di, dened as the ratio of the increment of damage stress over the difference between the ultimate stress and the applied stress Di Z sed Ksi su Ksi (A1)

hler curve is N2. We apply n2 cycles with from the Wo amplitude s2, and we calculate the number of residual cycles as follows:

0 N2R Z N2 R K n2

With N2R, we can calculate the damage stress s2ed. The cumulative damage at this level is: D2 Z s2ed Ks2 su Ks2

where sed damage stress, si applied stress, su ultimate stress. At the rst cycle, the damage stress is equal to the applied stress, i.e. DiZ0 and at the last cycle the damage stress is equal to the ultimate stress and, therefore, DiZ1. Damage indicator is normalized to 1 at the failure. Damage is then translated to level iC1 by the relations Di Z sequiv KsiC1 sed Ksi Z su Ksi su KsiC1 (A2)

A.3. Third level We translate damage from level 2 to level 3 and we 0 calculate the equivalent damage stress s3ed , which induces the same damage:

0 Z D2 Z D3 0 s3ed K s3 and therefore su Ks3

0 0 s3ed Z D3 su Ks3 C s3 0 With s3ed , we can obtain the residual number of cycles 0 N3R . For a stress amplitude s3, the number of cycles to failure

where sequiv damage equivalent stress at level iC1, siC1 applied stress at level iC1. hler curve the equivalent We then calculate from the Wo number of cycles Nequiv at level iC1 of ni cycles at level i. To make this procedure clear we provide the following three level example. A.1. Starting point, rst level For a stress amplitude s1, the number of cycles to failure is N1. Applying n1 cycles with amplitude s1, residual life is N1RZN1Kn1. Next, the admissible stress s1ed corresponding hler curve; s1ed is called damage to N1R is calculated, with Wo stress. Damage corresponding to n1 cycles applied with amplitude s1 is: D1 Z s1ed Ks1 su Ks1 (A3)

hler curve is N3. We apply n3 cycles with from the Wo amplitude s3, and we calculate the number of residual cycles as follows:

0 N3R Z N3 R K n3

With N3R. we can calculate the damage stress s3ed. The cumulative damage at this level is: s K s3 D3 Z 3ed su Ks3 We follow the same procedure until failure, that is, when DZ1.

References

[1] Ghri R, Shi HJ, Guo R, Mesmacque G. Effect of expanded and non expanded hole on the delay of arresting crack propagation for aluminum alloys. Mater Sci Eng A 2000;286:2449. [2] Leon A. Benets of split mandrel coldworking. Int J Fatigue 1998; 20(1):18. [3] Pavier MJ, Poussard CGC, Smith DJ. Effect of residual stress around cold worked holes on fracture under superimposed mechanical load. Eng Fract Mech 1999;63:75173. [4] Lacarac V, Smith DJ, Pavier MJ, Priest M. Fatigue crack grow from plain and cold expanded holes in aluminium alloys. Int J Fatigue 2000; 22:189203. [5] Zhuang WymanZ, Halford GaryR. Investigation of residual stress relaxation under cyclic load. Int J Fatigue 2001;23:S31S7. [6] Vulic N, Stjepan S, Grubisic V. Validation of crack arrest technique by numerical modeling. Int J Fatigue 1997;19(4):28391.

A.2. Second level Damage is translated from level 1 to level 2 and we 0 calculate the equivalent damage stress s2ed , which induces the same damage:

0 D1 Z D2 Z 0 s2ed 0 s2ed K s2 and therefore su Ks2

(A4)

0 Z D 2 su Ks2 C s2

S. Garcia et al. / International Journal of Fatigue 27 (2005) 13471353 [7] Amrouche A, Mesmacque G, Talha A, Santos-Garcia J, RubioGonzalez C. Fatigue crack initiation after cold expansion at a crack tip. 8th International meeting fatigue, Stockholm, Sweden, 2002. p. 2036 2043. [8] Fatemi A, Yang L. Cumulative fatigue damage and life prediction theories: a survey of the state of the art for homogeneous materials. Int J Fatigue 1998;20(1):934. [9] Miner MA. Cumulative damage in fatigue. J Appl Mech 1945;67: A159A64.

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[10] Mesmacque G, Garcia S, Amrouche A. Sequential law in multiaxial fatigue: a new damage indicator. Int J Fatigue 2005;27(4):4617. [11] Standard test method for measurement of fatigue crack growth rates. ASTM Designation E 64788a, 1978. [12] Standard method of test for plain strain fracture toughness of metallic materials. ASTM Designation E 39978, Part, 1978. [13] Tanaka K, Nakai Y, Kawashima R. Fracture mecanics approach to fatigue crack initiation from deep notches. Eng Fract Mach 1983;18(5): 101123.

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