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Sheet forming simulation for AHSS components in the automotive industry

Asgari, Alireza, Pereira, Michael, Clark, Ben, Dingle, Matthew and Hodgson, Peter 2004, Sheet forming simulation for AHSS components in the automotive industry, in Materials processing and design : modeling, simulation and applications : NUMIFORM 2004, American Institute of Physics, Melville, N.Y., pp. 977-982.

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Title Sheet forming simulation for AHSS components in the automotive industry
Author(s) Asgari, Alireza
Pereira, MichaelORCID iD for Pereira, Michael orcid.org/0000-0002-7885-5901
Clark, Ben
Dingle, Matthew
Hodgson, Peter
Conference name International Conference on Numerical Methods in Industrial Forming Processes (8th : 2004 : Columbus, Ohio)
Conference location Ohio, USA
Conference dates 13-17 June 2004
Title of proceedings Materials processing and design : modeling, simulation and applications : NUMIFORM 2004
Editor(s) Ghosh, S.
Castro, J.C.
Lee, J.K.
Publication date 2004
Start page 977
End page 982
Publisher American Institute of Physics
Place of publication Melville, N.Y.
Summary The trend in the automotive industry towards new advanced high strength steels (AHSS), combined with the ongoing reduction in program lead times have increased the need to get tool designs right, first time. Despite the fact that the technology used by sheet metal stamping companies to design and manufacture tooling is advancing steadily, finding optimal process parameters and tool geometries remains a challenge. Consequently, there has been a transition from designs based largely on trial and error techniques and the experience of the stamping engineer, to the increased use of virtual manufacturing and finite element (FE) simulation predictions as an indispensable tool in the design process. This work investigates the accuracy of FE techniques in predicting the forming behavior of AHSS grades, such as TRIP and dual phase, as compared to more commonly used conventional steel grades. Three different methods of simulation, one-step, implicit and explicit techniques, were used to model the forming process for an automotive part. Results were correlated with experimental strain and thickness measurements of manufactured components from the production line.
Notes Copyright (2004) American Institute of Physics. This article may be downloaded for personal use only. Any other use requires prior permission of the author and the American Institute of Physics. This article appeared in AIP Conference Proceedings, 2004, Vol. 712 Issue 1, p977-982 and may be found at http://link.aip.org/link/?APCPCS/712/977/1.
ISBN 0735401896
9780735401891
Language eng
Field of Research 091399 Mechanical Engineering not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 970109 Expanding Knowledge in Engineering
HERDC Research category E2 Full written paper - non-refereed / Abstract reviewed
Copyright notice ©2004, American Institute of Physics
Free to Read? Yes
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30014301

Document type: Conference Paper
Collections: School of Engineering and Technology
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Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that permission has been obtained for items included in DRO. If you believe that your rights have been infringed by this repository, please contact drosupport@deakin.edu.au.