notch effect

notch effect

n
(Metallurgy) metallurgy building trades the increase in stress in an area of a component near a crack, depression, etc, or a change in section, such as a sharp angle: can be enough to cause failure of the component although the calculated average stress may be quite safe
References in periodicals archive ?
Notch effect on multiaxial low cycle fatigue, International Journal of Fatigue 33(8): 959-968.
This variation technique distributes the notch effect from machining onto different areas of the cutting edge and effectively postpones the development of the notch.
The stress intensity is highest at the edge of the specimen due to the notch effect, where it is the ideal site for cracks to initiate.
Radially adjustable cylindrical pins are required for the first type, and these are prone to fatigue failure due to the notch effect in the area where they protrude through the barrel.
The gradual change of the graphite shape from flakes in gray iron to a wormlike shape in compacted graphite iron reduces the notch effect inside the iron.
The article also includes results of the notch effect on a stress triaxiality under the elastic stress state with the evolution to the increasing elastic-plastic deformation.
They pointed out that weldline regions are particularly sensitive to the notch effect, and in thin specimens or brittle materials, the notch effect may be even more pronounced.
Polishing or milling out the V-shape notch on the surface of the weld-zone makes it possible to isolate the contribution of the interfacial adhesion and molecular orientation across the weld-line from the notch effect (14).
The question arises if these V-notches are large enough to cause a true notch effect, i.
12A 2(1) Transformers: Dark Of The Moon (3D) TOP notch effects brought to life by 3D but the performances are stiffer than a robot.
Filtration effectively reduces inclusion levels and subsequent notch effects caused by inclusions.