About: Stamping is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 22501 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 83554 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
•01 Jan 1983
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors present sheet metal properties including stress and strain, tension, and strain hardening, and anisotropic anisotropy for sheet metal forming, as well as other sheet forming operations.
Abstract: 1. Stress and strain 2. Plasticity 3. Strain hardening 4. Plastic instability 5. Temperature and strain-rate dependence 6. Work balance 7. Slab analysis and friction 8. Friction and lubrication 9. Upper-bound analysis 10. Slip-line field analysis 11. Deformation zone geometry 12. Formability 13. Bending 14. Plastic anisotropy 15. Cupping, redrawing and ironing 16. Forming limit diagrams 17. Stamping 18. Hydroforming 19. Other sheet forming operations 20. Formability tests 21. Sheet metal properties.
•04 Oct 1993
TL;DR: In this article, a method of patterning a material surface is provided in which an elastomeric stamp having a stamping surface is coated with a self-assembled monolayer forming species having a functional group selected to bind to a particular material.
Abstract: A method of patterning a material surface is provided in which an elastomeric stamp having a stamping surface is coated with a self-assembled monolayer forming species having a functional group selected to bind to a particular material, and the stamping surface is placed against a surface of material and is removed to leave a self-assembled monolayer of the species according to the stamping surface pattern of the stamp. Additional stamping steps may be subsequently effected to produce any of a variety of SAM patterns on the surface. Additionally, portions of the material surface that are not coated with a stamped SAM pattern may be filled in with another SAM-forming species. Alternately, portions that are not covered by a SAM layer may be etched or plated. Additionally, an optical switch and other optical devices and elements are provided, comprising articles similar to the inventive stamp.
TL;DR: In this article, it is shown that the forming limit for both proportional loading and non-proportional loading can be explained from a single criterion which is based on the state of stress rather than the state-of-stress.
Abstract: The forming limit of sheet metal is defined to be the state at which a localized thinning of the sheet initiates during forming, ultimately leading to a split in the sheet The forming limit is conventionally described as a curve in a plot of major strain vs minor strain This curve was originally proposed to characterize the general forming limit of sheet metal, but it has been subsequently observed that this criterion is valid only for the case of proportional loading Nevertheless, due to the convenience of measuring strain and the lack of a better criterion, the strain- based forming limit curve continues to play a primary role in judging forming severity In this paper it is shown that the forming limit for both proportional loading and non-proportional loading can be explained from a single criterion which is based on the state of stress rather than the state of strain This proposed criteria is validated using data from several non-proportional loading paths previously reported in the literature for both aluminum and steel alloys In addition to significantly improving the gauging of forming severity, the new stress-based criterion is as easy to use as the strain-based criterion in the validation of die designs by the finite element method However, it presents a challenge to the experimentalist and the stamping plant because the state of stress cannot be directly measured This paper will also discuss several methods to deal with this challenge so that the more general measure of forming severity, as determined by the state of stress, can be determined in the stamping plant
TL;DR: In this article, a scalable, low-cost stamping strategy was used to produce flexible all-MXene MSCs with controlled architectures, which can be easily scaled up by designing pad or cylindrical stamps, followed by a cold rolling process.
Abstract: The fast growth of portable smart electronics and internet of things have greatly stimulated the demand for miniaturized energy storage devices. Micro-supercapacitors (MSCs), which can provide high power density and a long lifetime, are ideal stand-alone power sources for smart microelectronics. However, relatively few MSCs exhibit both high areal and volumetric capacitance. Here rapid production of flexible MSCs is demonstrated through a scalable, low-cost stamping strategy. Combining 3D-printed stamps with arbitrary shapes and 2D titanium carbide or carbonitride inks (Ti3C2Tx and Ti3CNTx, respectively, known as MXenes), flexible all-MXene MSCs with controlled architectures are produced. The interdigitated Ti3C2Tx MSC exhibits high areal capacitance: 61 mF cm−2 at 25 μA cm−2 and 50 mF cm−2 as the current density increases by 32 fold. The Ti3C2Tx MSCs also showcase capacitive charge storage properties, good cycling lifetime, high energy and power densities, etc. The production of such high-performance Ti3C2Tx MSCs can be easily scaled up by designing pad or cylindrical stamps, followed by a cold rolling process. Collectively, the rapid, efficient production of flexible allMXene MSCs with state-of-the-art performance opens new exciting opportunities for future applications in wearable and portable electronics.
08 Jan 1997
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors propose a system consisting of a stamping process that embeds stamping information into a source image and produces a verification key, and a verification process that extracts stamping from a stamped source image based on the verification key.
Abstract: A system quickly verifies that the content of an image has not been changed since an earlier time when the content of that image was stamped. The system consists of a stamping process that embeds stamping information into a source image and produces a verification key, and a verification process that extracts stamping information from a stamped source image based on the verification key. Furthermore, the verification process produces an image itself, from which the verification can be readily judged visually or by use of a computer or other display device. In the verification process, the changes in an image can be detected and localized. The image stamping process further includes an error diffussion process so that the effects of combining the stamping information with the original image are not readily perceptable. An image is safeguarded against malicious manipulations and the proprietary rights are protected by maintaining the integrity of the image content.
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