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TECHNICAL PAPERS

Surface Temperature in Oscillating Sliding Interfaces

[+] Author and Article Information
M. Mansouri, M. M. Khonsari

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

J. Tribol 127(1), 1-9 (Feb 07, 2005) (9 pages) doi:10.1115/1.1828065 History: Revised June 18, 2004; Received November 05, 2004; Online February 07, 2005
Copyright © 2005 by ASME
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References

Blok,  H., 1937, “Theoretical Study of Temperature Rise at Surfaces of Actual Contact Under Oiliness Lubricating Conditions,” Institution of Mechanical Engineers,2, pp. 222–235.
Jaeger,  J. C., 1942, “Moving Sources of Heat and the Temperature of Sliding Contacts,” Proc. Royal Society. N. S. W.,76, pp. 203–224.
Holm,  R., 1948, “Calculation of the Temperature Development in a Contact Heated in the Contact Surface, and Application to the Problem of the Temperature Rise in a Sliding Contact,” J. Appl. Phys., 19, pp. 361–366.
Archard,  J. F., 1958–1959, “The Temperature of Rubbing Surfaces,” Wear, 2, pp. 438–455.
Ling,  F. F., 1969, “On Temperature Transients at Sliding Surfaces,” ASME J. Lubr. Technol., 91, pp. 397–405.
Francis,  H. A., 1970, “Interfacial Temperature Distribution Within a Sliding Hertzian Contact,” ASLE Trans., 14, pp. 222–235.
Hirano,  F., and Yoshida,  S., 1966, “Theoretical Study of Temperature Rise at Contact Surface for Reciprocating Motion,” American Inst. Chemical Eng.,4, pp. 127–132.
Tian,  X., and Kennedy,  F. E., 1994, “Prediction and Measurement of Surface Temperature Rise at the Contact Interface for Oscillatory Sliding,” Proc. Inst. Mech. Eng., 209, pp. 41–51.
Tian,  X., and Kennedy,  F. E., 1993, “Contact Surface Temperature Models for Finite Bodies in Dry and Boundary Lubricated Sliding Systems,” ASME J. Tribol., 115, pp. 411–418.
Greenwood,  J. A., and Alliston-Greiner,  A. G., 1992, “Surface Temperatures in Fretting Contact,” Wear, 155, pp. 269–275.
Özisik, M. N., 1993, Heat Conduction, John Wiley & Sons, New York.
Dorfman, L. A., 1963, Hydrodynamic Reśı̀stance and the Heat Loss of Rotating Solids, Oliver & Boyd, Ltd., Edinburgh, Scotland.
Khonsari, M. M., and Hua, D. Y., 1997, Tribology Data Handbook, STLE, Vol. 2, pp. 611–637.
Patankar, S. V., 1980, Numerical Heat Transfer and Fluid Flow, McGraw-Hill Book Company, Hemisphere Pub. Corp., New York.
Tian,  X., and Kennedy,  F. E., 1994, “Maximum and Average Flash Temperatures in Sliding Contacts,” ASME J. Tribol., 116, pp. 167–174.

Figures

Grahic Jump Location
Model configuration and coordinate system
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Idealized line contact and pressure distribution
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Grid pattern: (A=π/8, α=π/12)
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Dimensionless position and speed: [A=π/3,ϕ(ωt=0)=3π/2]
Grahic Jump Location
Dimensionless Hertzian heat flux profile: (Bi=Bie,A=π/3, α=π/12, ϕ0=3π/2)
Grahic Jump Location
Effect of the Peclet number: (Bi=Bie/5,A=π/6, α=π/12). (a) Cyclic variations. (b) Steady state versus the Peclet number.
Grahic Jump Location
Effect of the Biot number: (Pe=6π,A=π/6, α=π/12). Steady state versus the Biot number.
Grahic Jump Location
Effect of the oscillation amplitude: (Pe=6π,Bi=Bie/5, α=π/12). (a) Cyclic variations. (b) Steady state versus the amplitude.
Grahic Jump Location
Effect of the semi-contact width: (Pe=6π,Bi=Bie/5,A=π/6). (a) Cyclic variations. (b) Steady state versus the semi-contact width.

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