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An investigation was undertaken to study the inelastic deformation mechanisms in 8 and 8 Ti 15-3/SCS-6 lamina subjected to pure compression. Monotonic tests were conducted at room temperature (RT), 538°C, and 650°C. Results indicate that mechanical response and deformation characteristics were different in monotonic tension and compression loading whereas some of those differences could be attributed to residual stress effects. There were other differences because of changes in damage and failure modes. The inelastic deformation in the 8 lamina under compression was controlled primarily by matrix plasticity, although some evidence of fiber-matrix debonding was observed. Failure of the specimen in compression was due to fiber buckling in a macroscopic shear zone (the failure plane). The inelastic deformation mechanisms under compression in 8 lamina were controlled by radial fiber fracture, matrix plasticity, and fiber-matrix debonding. The radial fiber fracture was a new damage mode observed by MMCs. Constitutive response was predicted for both the 8 and 8 laminae, using AGLPLY, METCAN, and Battelle's Unit Cell FEA model. Results from the analyses were encouraging.
inelastic deformation mechanisms, metal matrix composites, compression, constitutive response, titanium, titanium matrix composites, life prediction, titanium alloys, fatigue (materials), modeling
Professor, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI
Senior scientist, Universal Energy Systems, Inc., Dayton, OH
Senior scientist, Battelle Memorial Institute, Columbus, OH