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In England, several decades later, Robert Hooke provided a framework for elasticity and the relation between stress and strain (load versus extension) that is at the heart of predicting a material’s behaviour. e. reversible) behaviour of metals can be confidently predicted from their unique stress–strain graph, upon which all stress analysis is based, as seen in Chapter 3. There followed considerable efforts by the French theorists in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, such as Mariotte (internally pressurized pipes; laterally loaded plates) and Parent, who finally cracked the beam bending theory in 1713.

These items show no significant wear, a testament to the design and material selection. For present-day use, such engines really require different ratios and additional gears – perhaps the most testing project for the home worker, not lightly undertaken. Photo 40 Integral gearbox, internal view showing low alloy steel top gear pinion with lack of wear on engagement dogs demonstrating good balance of hardness and toughness. Photos 41 and 42 also show the gear-selector mechanism, its complex shape provided most economically by a special steel casting, although this is not as highly stressed as the individual gears and shafts, all of which demand very careful control of heat treatment and machining in order to provide the precision essential for efficient running and loading, with full interchangeability.

Brunel pushed the boundaries of the possible with audacious designs culminating in the gigantic ‘Great Eastern’. 5 per cent purity copper, achieved only 50 per cent of possible conductivity – leaving plenty of scope for material improvement! The latter part of the nineteenth century saw the greater use of aluminium, discovered in 1827, although not deployed as a structural material until the first ‘Dural’ was produced in the aircraft era of the early twentieth century. Important alloys based on nickel were produced using the Mond process, as devised by Ludwig Mond in 1890 and then used commercially to convert nickel (Ni) oxides into pure Ni by utilizing the unique property of Ni to form a carbonyl compound in the presence of carbon monoxide.

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