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ArtikelMicroforming : Experimental Investigation of The Extrusion Process for Micropins and Its Numerical Simulation Using RKEM  
Oleh: Swanson, Anthony ; Krishnan, Neil ; Jian, Cao ; Zhong, Wang ; Lu, Hongsheng ; Liu, Wing K.
Jenis: Article from Journal - ilmiah internasional
Dalam koleksi: Journal of Manufacturing Science and Engineering vol. 126 no. 4 (Nov. 2004), page 642-652.
Topik: extrusion; microforming; investigation; extrusion process; micropins; numerical simulation; RKEM
  • Perpustakaan Pusat (Semanggi)
    • Nomor Panggil: JJ93.6
    • Non-tandon: 1 (dapat dipinjam: 0)
    • Tandon: tidak ada
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Isi artikelMicroforming using a small machine (or so - called desktop machine) is an alternative new approach to those using full - size heavy equipment for manufacturing microparts. Microparts are commonly defined as parts or structures with at least two dimensions in the submillimeter range, which are used extensively in electronics and micromechanical products. However, when scaling down a conventional forming process to microscale, the influence of the so - called size effect needs to be considered. The individual microstructure (size, shape, and orientation of grains) and the interfacial conditions show a significant effect on the process characteristics. In this paper, the process of extrusion is investigated to establish it as a viable process for microforming. A forming assembly is fabricated and used in conjunction with a loading substage to extrude micropins with a final diameter of 1 mm. The effect of grain size is investigated by using workpieces heat treated to produce grain sizes varying from 32 µm up to 211 µm. Two extrusion dies with different roughness are used to study the effect of surface finish. While experiments lead to interesting questions and new discoveries, theoretical or numerical solutions are necessary tools for process optimization. Here, knowing the limits of the current widely used numerical simulation tools [i. e., the Finite Element Method (FEM)], a new method, the Reproducing Kernel Element Method (RKEM), has recently been developed to address the limitations of the FEM (for example, remeshing issue), while maintaining FEM's advantages, e. g., the polynomial reproducing property and function interpolation property. The new RKEM method is used to simulate the microextrusion problem. Its results are compared with that obtained from the FEM and the experiment result. Satisfactory results were obtained. Future directions on the experimental and simulation work are addressed.
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