Wear Particles: From the Cradle to the Grave book cover

Wear Particles: From the Cradle to the Grave

The Leeds-Lyon symposia have well established themselves in the tribological calendar. Industrial progress requires a better understanding of interfacial phenomena than now exists and it is exciting to see that the topics addressed in these proceedings volumes are at the forefront of progress in tribological research. These proceedings contain 61 papers written by authors from all over the world, covering the entire spectrum of wear particles. Of particular interest is the detailed consideration of a wide range of particle formations and detachments, as well as a close look at the physics and chemistry of the wear of mechanisms, together with other in-depth state-of-the-art analytical contributions.

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Published: August 1992

Imprint: Elsevier

ISBN: 978-0-444-89336-9

Contents

  • Abbreviated. Sessions: I. Keynote Address. Atomic scale mechanisms of adhesion, friction and wear (U. Landman et al.). II. Particle Detachment 1. Mechanisms of the generation of wear particles of ultra-high molecular weight polyethylene (J.R. Cooper et al.). Lubricant screening for debris effects to improve fatigue and wear life (R.S. Dwyer-Joyce et al.). III. Particle Formation and Detachment. Impact wear analysis (S. Zaghdoudi, R.J. Gibert). Wear debris formation and tool transfer build-up in sheet metal forming (X. Roizard, J. von Stebut). Deformation of a particular metallic contaminant and role on surface damage in high speed ball bearings (D. Nelias et al.). IV. Contact Theory and Wear Laws. Third bodies in wear models (K.C. Ludema). Modification of the two-body contact conditions to account for the third body (J.J. Kalker). V. Contact Theory and Flow. Modelling a ball-on-disk experiment for the system 100Cr6 steel vs (Ti,X)N coating (E. Vancoille et al.). Numerical experiments with flows of elongated granules (H.G. Elrod, D.E. Brewe). VI. Particle Detachment 2. First body behaviour before debris formation (S. Fayeulle et al.). Sliding microindentation wear particles: Spheres in grinding swarf (L.Lu et al.). VII. Physics, Chemistry and Materials 1. Chemical wear of steels by extreme pressure additives under air and vacuum conditions (S. Mori, H. Iwasaki). Rolls formation with triboceramics: Which parameters and what mechanisms? (Th. Le Mogne et al.). Tribochemical reaction of oxygen and water on silicon surfaces (K. Mizuhara, S.M. Hsu). VIII. Third Body Rheology. Phenomenological models of third body rheology (A. Berker, W.E. Van Arsdale). Role of wear debris in the environmental effect in tribology (J. Lepage, J.M. Brion). IX. Physics, Chemistry and Materials 2. Field ion microscope studies of wear particle formation as related to the mesoscopic view of tribology (N. Ohmae). Formation and properties of a transfer layer (M. Bauer et al.). X. Particle Detachment 3. The role of characterization in understanding debris generation (D.A. Rigney). Longitudinal contact-point model (Y. Kimura). XI. Flow and Applications. Triboscopy, a new approach to study a sliding interface and the history of its degradations (M. Bellin, J.M. Martin). Effects of load and temperature on the formation of rolls by reciprocal sliding of silicon-on-silicon at 34% humidity (E. Zanoria et al.). XII. Particle Morphology. Generation of wear particles under mixed stick-slip conditions in fretting contacts (O. Vingsbo et al.). Friction-induced disorder in wear debris (J.M. Martin et al.).(A complete list of contents is available on request from the Publisher.)

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