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Figure 24 shows the result of testing 2°F below the 50 percent shear area DWTT transition temperature; average crack speed was 566 fps. The crack began by brittle cleavage with 15 percent shear area, and progressed 8 in. in this manner before changing to 100 percent shear (ductile) for 37 in. before stopping. The macrograph shows the initial fracture area. Figure 25 shows the result of testing a pipe 10°F below the 50 percent shear area DWTT transition temperature. The fracture propagated by cleavage with a 15 to 18 per cent shear area fracture, with small patches having shear areas as high as 70 percent (area shown in macrograph).

From the 18-in. notch, the crack propagated 33 in. in full shear, and then 18 in. in tearing shear before stopping. Figure 24 shows the result of testing 2°F below the 50 percent shear area DWTT transition temperature; average crack speed was 566 fps. The crack began by brittle cleavage with 15 percent shear area, and progressed 8 in. in this manner before changing to 100 percent shear (ductile) for 37 in. before stopping. The macrograph shows the initial fracture area. Figure 25 shows the result of testing a pipe 10°F below the 50 percent shear area DWTT transition temperature.

When such a pattern develops, it indicates that the fracture is discontinuous, that is, it proceeds first by initiation or initiations, followed by union of the initiation centers to form the fractu re surface. F. 9a. Circular spall from 16 in. diameter hardened steel roll. Original Mag. X. (Reduced approximately 58 percent for reproduction). Fig. 9b. Reverse side of spall shown in Fig. 9a. Dye-penetrant testing revealed mechanical abuse on surface above spall. Abuse pattern is directly above arrows shown in Fig.

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