0
TECHNICAL PAPERS

Experimental Characterization of Sliding Friction: Crossing From Deformation to Plowing Contact

[+] Author and Article Information
M. R. Lovell, Zhi Deng

Center for Robotics and Manufacturing Systems, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506-0108

M. M. Khonsari

Department of Mechanical Engineering, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA 70803

J. Tribol 122(4), 856-863 (Jan 06, 2000) (8 pages) doi:10.1115/1.1286217 History: Received July 07, 1999; Revised January 06, 2000
Copyright © 2000 by ASME
Your Session has timed out. Please sign back in to continue.

References

Wilson,  W. R. D., 1988, “Friction Models for Metal Forming in the Boundary Lubrication Regime,” ASME J. Eng. Mater. Technol., 113, pp. 60–68.
Dong, Y., Tagavi, K. A., and Lovell, M. R., 1999, “Analysis of Interfacial Slip In Cross Wedge Rolling: A Numerical and Phenomenological Investigation,” accepted for publication in J. Mater. Process. Technol.
Bowden,  F. P., and Tabor,  D., 1942, “Mechanism of Metallic Friction,” Nature (London), 150, pp. 197–199.
McFarlane,  J. S., and Tabor,  D., 1950, “Junction Growth in Metallic Crystals,” Proc. R. Soc. London, Ser. A, 202, pp. 244–253.
Challen,  J. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1979, “An Explanation of the Different Regimes of Friction and Wear Using Asperity Deformation Models,” Wear, 53, pp. 229–243.
Challen,  J. M., McLean,  L. J., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1984, “Plastic Deformation of a Metal Surface in Sliding Contact With a Hard Wedge: Its Relation to Friction and Wear,” Proc. R. Soc. London, Ser. A, 394, pp. 161–181.
Moalic,  H., Fitzpatrick,  J. A., and Torrance,  A. A., 1987, “Correlation of the Characteristics of Rough Surfaces With Their Friction Coefficients,” Proc. Inst. Mech. Eng., 201, pp. 321–329.
Challen,  J. M., Oxley,  P. I. B., and Hockenhull,  B. S., 1986, “Prediction of Archard’s Wear Coefficient for Metallic Sliding Friction Assuming a Low Cycle Fatigue Wear Mechanism,” Wear, 111, pp. 275–288.
Challen, J. M., Kopalinsky, E. M., and Oxley, P. L. B., 1987, “An Asperity Deformation Model for Relating the Coefficients of Friction and Wear in Sliding Metallic Friction,” Proceedings of IMechE International Conference on Tribology—Friction, Lubrication and Wear, Fifty Years On, Mechanical Engineering Publications, London, pp. 957–964.
Lacey,  P., and Torrance,  A. A., 1991, “The Calculation of Wear Coefficients for Plastic Contacts,” Wear, 145, pp. 367–383.
Black,  A. J., Kopalinsky,  E. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1990, “Sliding Metallic Friction With Boundary Lubrication: An Investigation of a Simplified Friction Theory and of the Nature of Boundary Lubrication,” Wear, 137, pp. 161–174.
Collins,  I. F., 1972, “A Simplified Analysis of the Rolling of a Cylinder on a Rigid/Perfectly Plastic Half-Space,” Int. J. Mech. Sci., 14, pp. 1–14.
Challen,  J. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1984, “Slip-Line Fields for Explaining the Mechanics of Polishing and Related Processes,” Int. J. Mech. Sci., 26, pp. 403–418.
Johnson,  W., 1962, “Some Slip-Line Fields for Swaging or Expanding, Indenting, Extruding and Machining for Tools With Curved Dies,” Int. J. Mech. Sci., 4, pp. 323–327.
Sayles, R. S., 1995, Debris and Roughness in Machine Element Contacts: Some Current and Future Engineering Implications, Proc. Inst. Mech. Eng., Part J: J. Eng. Tribology, 209 , pp. 149–172.
Poon,  C. Y., and Sayles,  R. S., 1992, “The Classification of Rough Surface Contacts in Relation to Tribology,” J. Phys. D: Appl. Phys., 25, 249–256.
Poon, C. Y., and Sayles, R. S., 1989, “Frictional Transitions in Boundary Lubrication Sliding,” IMech, pp. 109–124.
Khonsari,  M. M., Pascovici,  M. D., and Kucinschi,  B. V., 1998, “On the Scuffing Failure of Hydrodynamic Bearings in the Presence of an Abrasive Contaminant,” ASME J. Tribol., 121, pp. 90–96.
Komvopoulos,  K., Saka,  N., and Suh,  N. P., 1985, “The Mechanism of Friction in Boundary Lubrication,” ASME J. Tribol., 107, pp. 452–462.
Black, A. J., Kopalinsky, E. M., and Oxley, P. L. B., 1993, “Asperity Deformation Models for Explaining the Mechanisms Involved in Metallic Sliding Friction and Wear—A Review,” Proc. Inst. Mech. Eng., Part C: J. Mech. Eng. Sci., 207 , pp. 335–353.
Sobis,  T., Engel,  U., and Geiger,  M., 1992, “A Theoretical Study on Wear Simulation in Metal Forming Processes,” J. Mater. Process. Technol., 34, pp. 233–240.
Challen,  J. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1984, “A Slip Line Field Analysis of the Transition From Local Asperity Contact to Full Contact in Metallic Sliding Friction,” Wear, 100, pp. 171–193.
Black,  A. J., Kopalinsky,  E. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1996, “Sliding Metallic Wear Test With In-Process Wear Measurement: A New Approach to Collecting and Applying Wear Data,” Wear, 200, pp. 30–37.
Sutcliffe,  M. P. F., 1988, “Surface Asperity Deformation in Metal Forming Processes,” Int. J. Mech. Sci., 30, pp. 847–868.
Torrance,  A. A., Galligan,  J., and Liraut,  G., 1997, “A Model of the Friction of a Smooth Hard Surface Sliding Over a Softer One,” Wear, 212, pp. 213–220.
Kopalinsky, E. M., Li, X., and Oxley, P. L. B., 1991, “Modelling Tool-Work Interface Friction in Metal Working Processes,” Tribological Aspects in Manufacturing, PED-Vol. 54/TRIB-Vol. 2, pp. 217–235.
Kopalinsky,  E. M., and Oxley,  P. L. B., 1998, “An Investigation of the Mechanics of Sliding Metallic Wear Under Lubricated Conditions,” Wear, 214, pp. 38–46.
Lovell, M. R., and Deng, Z., 1999, “Experimental Investigation of Sliding Friction Between Hard and Deformable Surfaces With Application to Manufacturing Processes,” Accepted to publish in Wear.

Figures

Grahic Jump Location
Mechanism of the interaction between a harder tool and a softer deformable metal: (a) the interaction of contact surfaces; (b) The transfer model of wear particle formation
Grahic Jump Location
The apparatus photograph and operating principle of the pin-on-disk tribometer: (a) FALEX ISC-200PC type pin-on-disk tribometer; (b) The operating principle of the pin-on-disk tribometer
Grahic Jump Location
Typical friction coefficient versus sliding distance curves
Grahic Jump Location
The wear track of pin on the disk
Grahic Jump Location
The variation of the friction coefficient with the shear factor, lubricant and indentor shape (v=500 mm/s,(Ra)disk=0.69 μm): (a) ball-shaped pin (d0=3.18 mm); (b) ball-shaped pin (d0=6.35 mm); and (c) ball-shaped pin (d0=12.70 mm). (From Komvopoulos et al. 19.)
Grahic Jump Location
Optical micrographs of the disk surface acted by (a) low and (b) high normal loads (Oil A,v=500 mm/s,d0=6.35 mm): (a) disk surface without waves or grooves (P=1.22 N); (b) Disk surface with waves (P=4.41 N)
Grahic Jump Location
The variation of the friction coefficient with the sliding speed and the apparent contact pressure at different lubricants for the ball-shaped pin (d0=3.18 mm): (a) oil A; (b) oil B; and (c) grease
Grahic Jump Location
The geometry of a cone-shaped pin and its contact situation with the disk: (a) pin geometry; and (b) pin head penetrating into the disk under the normal load of 0.98 N
Grahic Jump Location
The variation of the friction coefficient with the shear factor and indentor shape for Oil B (v=500 mm/s,(Ra)disk=0.69 μm)

Tables

Errata

Discussions

Some tools below are only available to our subscribers or users with an online account.

Related Content

Customize your page view by dragging and repositioning the boxes below.

Related Journal Articles
Related eBook Content
Topic Collections

Sorry! You do not have access to this content. For assistance or to subscribe, please contact us:

  • TELEPHONE: 1-800-843-2763 (Toll-free in the USA)
  • EMAIL: asmedigitalcollection@asme.org
Sign In