Met 402 mod_3


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Met 402 mod_3

  1. 1. MODULE 3  COURSE OUTCOMES Rolling Forging Extrusion Wire and bar drawing
  2. 2. Metal Forming Processes Rolling Forging Bending Cup Drawing Wire Drawing Extrusion ShearingBulk Deformation Processes Sheet Metal Processes
  3. 3. Plastic Deformation ProcessesOperations that induce shape changes on the work piece by plasticdeformation under forces applied by various tools and dies.Bulk Deformation ProcessesThese processes involve large amount of plastic deformation.The cross-section of workpiece changes without volume change.The ratio cross-section area/volume is small.Performed as cold, warm, and hot working operations
  4. 4. Cold working performed at room temp. Advantages: better accuracy, better surface finish, high strength and hardness of the part, no heating is required. Disadvantages: higher forces and power, limitations to the amount of forming, additional annealing for some material is required, and some material are not capable of cold working.Warm working performed temp. above the room temp. but bellow the recrystallization one. Advantages: lower forces and power, more complex part shapes, no annealing is required. Disadvantages: some investment in furnaces is needed.
  5. 5. Hot working involves deformation of preheated material at temp. above the re crystallization temp. Advantages: big amount of forming is possible, lower forces and power are required, forming of materials with low ductility, no work hardening and therefore, no additional annealing is required. Disadvantages: lower accuracy and surface finish, higher production cost, and shorter tool life.
  6. 6. RollingDeformation process in which work thickness is reduced by compressive forces exerted by two opposing rolls The rolling process (specifically, flat rolling)
  7. 7. The RollsThe rotating rolls perform two main functions:• Pull the work into the gap between them by friction between work-part and rolls• Simultaneously squeeze the work to reduce cross section
  8. 8. Types of Rolling• Based on work piece geometry : – Flat rolling - used to reduce thickness of a rectangular cross section – Shape rolling - square cross section is formed into a shape such as an I-beam• Based on work temperature : – Hot Rolling – most common due to the large amount of deformation required – Cold rolling – produces finished sheet and plate stock
  9. 9. Some of the steel products made in a rolling mill
  10. 10. Flat rolling and its analysis R = roller radius p = roll pressure L = contact length θ = contact angle vr = roll speed to = initial plate thickness tf = final plate thickness vo = plate entry speed vf = plate exit speedSide view of flat rolling, indicating before and after thicknesses, work velocities, angle of contact with rolls, and other features.
  11. 11. Flat rolling and its analysis• The work enters the gap between the rolls at a velocity vo and exits at a velocity vf. Because the volume flow rate is constant and the thickness is decreasing, vf should be larger than vo.• The roll surface velocity vr is larger than vo and smaller than vf. This means that slipping occurs between the work and the rolls.• Only at one point along the contact length, there is no slipping (relative motion) between the work and the roll. This point is called the “Neutral Point” or the “No Slip Point”.
  12. 12. Flat rolling and its analysis• In flat rolling, the work is squeezed between two rolls so that its thickness is reduced by an amount called the draft: d to tf where d: draft to: starting thickness tf : final thickness
  13. 13. Flat rolling and its analysis• Rolling may not be possible (the sheet will not be pulled) if the draft is large. The maximum draft for successful rolling per pass is: 2 d max RWhere:dmax : maximum draft successful rolling per passμ : coefficient of frictionR : roll radius to tf Number of passes 2 R
  14. 14. Example:- A series of cold rolling operations is to be used to reducethe thickness of a plate from 50 mm down to 25 mm in a reversing twohigh mill. Roll diameter =700 mm and coefficient of friction betweenrolls and work = 0.15. The specification is that the draft is to be equalon each pass.Determine (a) minimum number of passes required, and(b) draft for each pass. Solution to tf 50 - 25 number of passes 2 2 3.17 4 passes R 0 . 15 350 to tf 50 - 25 Draft per pass 6.25 mm number of passes 4
  15. 15. The Flat-rolling Process: Roll Force, Torque, and Power Requirements• Rolls apply pressure on the flat strip to reduce its thickness, resulting in a roll force, F• Roll force in flat rolling can be estimated from L = roll-strip contact length F LwY avg w = width of the strip Yavg = average true stress of the strip 2 FLN• Total power (for two rolls) is Power (in kW) 60 , 000 Roll strip contact length (L ) = R (h0 hf ) w= Width of the strip Y avg= Average true stress N= Speed of the roll in RPM
  16. 16. Flat rolling and its analysisFrom the previous equations we can conclude the following:1. The contact length decreases by decreasing the roll radius.2. The roll force depends on the contact length, and therefore, reducing the roll radius will reduce the roll force.3. The torque and power depend on the roll force and contact length, and therefore, reducing the roll radius will reduce both the torque and power.4. The power also depends on the rotational speed of the rolls, and therefore, reducing the rolls RPM will reduce the power.
  17. 17. Various configurations of rolling mills(a) 2-high rolling mill (b) 3-high rolling mill
  18. 18. Various configurations of rolling mills(c) four high rolling mill (d) cluster mill
  19. 19. Various configurations of rolling mills (e) tandem rolling mill
  20. 20. Shape-Rolling Operations• Various shapes can be produced by shape rolling – Bars – Channels – I-beams – Railroad rails• Roll-pass design requires considerable experience in order to avoid external and internal defects
  21. 21. Stages in Shape Rolling of an H-section part. Various other structural sections such as channels and I-beams, are rolled by this kind of process.
  22. 22. Thread RollingBulk deformation process used to form threads on cylindrical parts by rolling them between two dies• Most important commercial process for mass producing bolts and screws• Performed by cold working in thread rolling machines• Advantages over thread cutting (machining): – Higher production rates – Better material utilization – Stronger threads due to work hardening – Better fatigue resistance due to compressive stresses introduced by rolling
  23. 23. Thread RollingThread rolling with flat dies:(1) start of cycle, and (2) end of cycle
  24. 24. Ring RollingDeformation process in which a thick-walled ring of smaller diameter is rolled into a thin walled ring of larger diameter• As thick-walled ring is compressed, deformed metal elongates, causing diameter of ring to be enlarged• Hot working process for large rings and cold working process for smaller rings• Applications: ball and roller bearing races, steel tires for railroad wheels, and rings for pipes, pressure vessels, and rotating machinery• Advantages: material savings, ideal grain orientation, strengthening through cold working
  25. 25. Ring Rolling Ring rolling used to reduce the wall thickness and increase the diameter of a ring:(1) start, and (2) completion of process
  26. 26. ForgingDeformation process in which work is compressed between two dies• Oldest of the metal forming operations, dating from about 5000 B C• Components: engine crankshafts, connecting rods, gears, aircraft structural components, jet engine turbine parts• In addition, basic metals industries use forging to establish basic form of large components that are subsequently machined to final shape and size
  27. 27. Classification of Forging Operations• Cold vs. hot forging: – Hot or warm forging – most common, due to the significant deformation and the need to reduce strength and increase ductility of work metal – Cold forging - advantage is increased strength that results from strain hardening• Impact vs. press forging: – Forge hammer - applies an impact load – Forge press - applies gradual pressure
  28. 28. Types of Forging Dies1. Open die forging - work is compressed between two flat dies, allowing metal to flow laterally without constraint2. Impression die forging - die surfaces contain a cavity or impression that is imparted to work part, thus constraining metal flow - flash is created3. Flash less forging - work part is completely constrained in die and no excess flash is produced
  29. 29. 1. Open Die ForgingCompression of work part with cylindrical cross-section between two flat dies• Similar to compression test• Deformation operation reduces height and increases diameter of work• Common names include upsetting or upset forging
  30. 30. LIMITATIONS OF OPEN DIE FORGINGLimited to simple shapesDifficult to hold close tolerancesNeeds to be machined to final shapeLow production ratePoor utilization of materialsHighly skilled operation
  31. 31. 2. Impression Die ForgingCompression of work part by dies with inverse of desired part shape – This form of forging is used to make more complicated parts from Blank bar stock. The Blanks are compressed between two or more dies to shape the part. Once the part is shaped, the flash is removed by either grinding it, trimming, or machining.
  32. 32. Stages in Impression-die (Closed-Die) Forging
  33. 33. Impression Die Forging Advantages and Limitations• Advantages compared to machining from solid stock: – Higher production rates – Conservation of metal (less waste) – Greater strength – Favorable grain orientation in the metal• Limitations: – Not capable of close tolerances – Machining often required to achieve accuracies and features needed, such as holes, threads, and mating surfaces that fit with other components
  34. 34. 3. Flash less ForgingCompression of work in punch and die tooling whose cavity does allow for flash• Starting work part volume must equal die cavity volume within very close tolerance• Process control more demanding than impression die forging• Best suited to part geometries that are simple and symmetrical• Often classified as a precision forging process Flash less forging: (1) just before initial contact with work piece, (2) partial compression, and (3) final punch and die closure
  35. 35. Forging Hammers (Drop Hammers)• Apply an impact load against work part - two types: – Gravity drop hammers - impact energy from falling weight of a heavy ram – Power drop hammers - accelerate the ram by pressurized air or steam• Disadvantage: impact energy transmitted through anvil into floor of building• Most commonly used for impression-die forging Diagram showing details of a drop hammer for impression die forging
  36. 36. Forging Presses• Apply gradual pressure to accomplish compression operation - types: – Mechanical presses - converts rotation of drive motor into linear motion of ram – Hydraulic presses - hydraulic piston actuates ram – Screw presses - screw mechanism drives ram
  37. 37. ExtrusionCompression forming process in which the work metal is forced to flow through a die opening to produce a desired cross-sectional shape• Process is similar to squeezing toothpaste out of a toothpaste tube• In general, extrusion is used to produce long parts of uniform cross- sections• Two basic types of extrusion: – Direct extrusion – Indirect extrusion Direct extrusion
  38. 38. Comments on Direct Extrusion• Also called forward extrusion• As ram approaches die opening, a small portion of billet remains that cannot be forced through die opening• This extra portion, called the butt, must be separated from extruded product by cutting it just beyond the die exit• Starting billet cross section usually round, but final shape is determined by die opening (a) Direct extrusion to produce a hollow or semi hollow cross-section; (b) hollow and (c) semi hollow cross- sections
  39. 39. Comments on Indirect Extrusion• Also called backward extrusion and reverse extrusion• Limitations of indirect extrusion are imposed by the lower rigidity of hollow ram and difficulty in supporting extruded product as it exits die Indirect extrusion to produce (a) a solid cross-section and (b) a hollow cross-section
  40. 40. General Advantages of Extrusion• Variety of shapes possible, especially in hot extrusion – Limitation: part cross-section must be uniform throughout length• Grain structure and strength enhanced in cold and warm extrusion• Close tolerances possible, especially in cold extrusion• In some operations, little or no waste of material
  41. 41. Hot vs. Cold Extrusion• Hot extrusion - prior heating of billet to above its recrystallization temperature – This reduces strength and increases ductility of the metal, permitting more size reductions and more complex shapes• Cold extrusion - generally used to produce discrete parts – The term impact extrusion is used to indicate high speed cold extrusion
  42. 42. A complex extruded cross-section for a heat sink(photo courtesy of Aluminum Company of America)
  43. 43. Wire and Bar DrawingCross-section of a bar, rod, or wire is reduced by pulling it through a die opening• Similar to extrusion except work is pulled through die in drawing (it is pushed through in extrusion)• Although drawing applies tensile stress, compression also plays a significant role since metal is squeezed as it passes through die opening Drawing of bar, rod, or wire
  44. 44. Wire Drawing vs. Bar Drawing• Difference between bar drawing and wire drawing is stock size – Bar drawing - large diameter bar and rod stock – Wire drawing - small diameter stock - wire sizes down to 0.03 mm (0.001 in.) are possible• Although the mechanics are the same, the methods, equipment, and even terminology are different
  45. 45. Drawing Practice and Products• Drawing practice: – Usually performed as cold working – Most frequently used for round cross-sections• Products: – Wire: electrical wire; wire stock for fences, coat hangers, and shopping carts – Rod stock for nails, screws, rivets, and springs – Bar stock: metal bars for machining, forging, and other processes
  46. 46. Wire Drawing• Continuous drawing machines consisting of multiple draw dies (typically 4 to 12) separated by accumulating drums – Each drum (capstan) provides proper force to draw wire stock through upstream die – Each die provides a small reduction, so desired total reduction is achieved by the series – Annealing sometimes required between dies 49 Continuous drawing of wire
  47. 47. Bar Drawing• Accomplished as a single draft operation - the stock is pulled through one die opening• Beginning stock has large diameter and is a straight cylinder• This necessitates a batch type operation Hydraulically operated draw bench for drawing metal bars