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I'm having some trouble understanding stress and strain rations in sheet metal forming. I understand that they're constants, but how do you calculate them? Or are they usually given?

Thank you!

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- Thread starter emlekarc
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In summary, stress is the force applied to a material, while strain is the resulting deformation. In sheet metal, stress is caused by external forces and strain is the change in shape of the metal. The stress and strain ratios in sheet metal greatly affect its mechanical properties, such as tensile strength and ductility. The relationship between stress and strain is shown in the stress-strain curve. To calculate these ratios, the original dimensions and applied force are needed. Factors such as metal type, thickness, and temperature can affect the stress and strain ratios. The direction and magnitude of the applied force also play a role.

- #1

- 27

- 0

I'm having some trouble understanding stress and strain rations in sheet metal forming. I understand that they're constants, but how do you calculate them? Or are they usually given?

Thank you!

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Could you tell us more specifically what type of problem your question relates to ?

Stress is the amount of force applied to a material, while strain is the resulting deformation or change in shape. In sheet metal, stress is typically caused by external forces such as bending or stretching, while strain is the resulting change in shape of the metal.

The stress and strain ratios of sheet metal can greatly affect its mechanical properties, such as tensile strength, ductility, and hardness. Higher stress ratios can cause the metal to become more brittle, while higher strain ratios can increase its ductility.

The relationship between stress and strain in sheet metal is known as the stress-strain curve. This curve shows how the material responds to stress and strain, and can help determine its yield point, ultimate tensile strength, and elastic modulus.

To calculate the stress and strain ratios in sheet metal, you will need to know the original dimensions of the sheet and the amount of force applied to it. Stress is calculated by dividing the applied force by the original cross-sectional area, while strain is calculated by dividing the change in length by the original length.

There are several factors that can affect the stress and strain ratios in sheet metal, including the type of metal, its thickness, and the temperature at which it is formed. The direction and magnitude of the applied force can also impact the stress and strain ratios.

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