This paper covers an investigation to determine if the long-term, tensile stress-rupture strength of alloys could be calculated from the results of static tensile-strength tests at elevated temperatures. Twenty-one alloys were investigated. A second-order form of a mechanical-chemical equation of state was used to draw master rupture curves from both long-term rupture and tensile-strength data. It is concluded that the long-term strength of an alloy can be computed from a knowledge of its tensile strength at elevated temperatures, prior history, chemical composition, and mode of failure.
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Long-Term Rupture Strength of Alloys and Plastics From Tensile Strength at Elevated Temperatures
Plastics and Ceramics Research, Materials Research Laboratory, U. S. Army Engineer Research and Development Laboratories, Fort Belvoir, Va.
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Goldfein, S. (December 1, 1966). "Long-Term Rupture Strength of Alloys and Plastics From Tensile Strength at Elevated Temperatures." ASME. J. Basic Eng. December 1966; 88(4): 762–770. https://doi.org/10.1115/1.3645958
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