Predictive Models for Sliding Wear
Wear is defined as “damage to a solid surface, generally involving progressive loss of material due to relative motion between that surface and a contacting substance or substances” . Examination of worn machine elements indicates that the wear process is rather complex and can occur by various mechanisms . Wear can be regarded as the result of the surface being stressed mechanically, thermally, chemically, or electrically. These processes may occur independently or simultaneously to cause material removal. When two surfaces are rubbed together, in the absence of any foreign abrasive particles, the wear process is classified as “sliding wear.” In sliding wear, various processes can operate to generate wear particles.
KeywordsFatigue Hydrocarbon Assure Plowing
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.“Standard Terminology Relating to Erosion and Wear,” ASTM CR 40–82, Annual Book of ASTM Standards, 3.02, American Society for Testing and Materials (1983).Google Scholar
- 2.“Wear of Machine Elements,” F. T. Barwell, Fundamentals of Tribology, N. P. Suh and N. Saka, editors, MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 401 – 442 (1980).Google Scholar
- 3.“Future Directions in Tribology Research,” S. Jahanmir, submitted for publication to Journal of Tribology, Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Google Scholar
- 5.“On Mechanics and Mechanisms of Laminar Wear Particle Formation,” S. Jahanmir, Advances in the Mechanics and Physics of Surfaces, R. M. Latanision and T. E. Fischer, editors, 3, Harwood, New York, NY, 261 – 332 (1986).Google Scholar
- 7.“Transition of Lubricated Wear of Carbon Steel,” Y. Iwai and K. Endo, Wear of Materials, S. K. Rhee, A. W. Ruff and K. C. Ludema, editors, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, New York, NY, 656 – 662 (1981).Google Scholar
- 8.“An Adsorption Model for Friction in Boundary Lubrication,” S. Jahanmir and M. Beltzer, American Society of Lubrication Engineers Transactions, 29, 423 – 430 (1986).Google Scholar
- 9.“Effect of Additive Molecular Structure on Friction and Adsorption,” S. Jahanmir and M. Beltzer, Journal of Tribology, Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 108, 109 – 116 (1986).Google Scholar
- 10.“Role of Dispersion Interactions Between Hydrocarbon Chains in Boundary Lubrication,” M. Beltzer and S. Jahanmir, American Society of Lubrication Engineers Transactions, 30, 47 – 54 (1986).Google Scholar
- 11.“The Reynolds Centennial. A Brief History of the Theory of Hydrodynamic Lubrication,” O. Pinkus, Journal of Tribology, Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 109, 1 – 8 (1987).Google Scholar