Chapter 13
Rolling of Metals
QUALITATIVE PROBLEMS
13.16 Explain why the rolling process was invented and developed.
By the student. Machinery, structures, bridges, boilers, pressure vessels, etc. typically require metal plates or sheets. Consequently, there was urgent need for developing the rolling process which could economically deliver large amounts of the necessary plate. Note in Table I.2 on
p. 3 that the word rolling ﬁrst appears in the 1500s.
13.17 Flat rolling reduces the thickness of plates and sheets. It is possible, instead, to reduce their thickness simply by stretching the material? Would this be a feasible process? Explain.
By the student. Although stretching reduces the thickness of materials, there are several
limitations associated with it as compared to rolling. Stretching process is a batch process and it cannot be continuous as it is in rolling. The reduction in thickness is limited by necking of the sheet, depending on its strainhardening exponent, n (see Section 2.2.4 on
p. 61). Furthermore, as the sheet is stretched, the surface ﬁnish becomes dull due to the
orangepeel eﬀect. Stretching the sheet requires some means of clamping the material at its ends which, in turn, will leave marks on the sheet.
13.18 Explain how the residual stress patterns shown in Fig. 13.9 become reversed when the roll radius or reductionperpass is changed.
As shown in Fig. 13.9a on p. 325, with small rolls and/or small reductions, the workpiece is deformed, as expected, at its surfaces more than it is in the bulk. With large rolls and/or large reductions, the reverse is true. The large rollstrip contact area develops a situation similar to that shown in Fig. 13.9b, namely, that the material ﬂows more along the inside while the surfaces are more constrained.
154
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13.19 Explain whether it would be practical to apply the rollerleveling technique shown in Fig. 13.7a to thick plates.
It is doubtful that the rollerleveling process, shown in Fig. 13.7 on p. 324, can be applied to plates. In this process, the strip is ﬂattened by repeatedly ﬂexing it in opposite directions. To do the same with a plate would require much higher forces in order to develop stresses that are of the same magnitude at the plate surface as they are in sheet. Also, unless it is suﬃciently ductile, the plate may develop cracks if bent to small radii.
13.20 Describe the factors that inﬂuence the magnitude of the roll force, F , in Fig. 13.2c.
By the student. As can be deduced by observing the equations on p. 319, the roll force, F , is inﬂuenced by the roll radius, strip width, draft (hence the rollstrip contact area), coeﬃcient of friction, and the strength of the material at the rolling temperature. If the material is strainrate sensitive (i.e., high m value), the rolling speed would also inﬂuence the roll force; this is particularly important in hot rolling.
13.21 Explain how you would go about applying front and back tensions to sheet metals during rolling. How would you go about controlling these tensions?
Front tensions are applied and controlled by the takeup reel of a rolling mill (see Fig. 13.11 on page 327). The greater the torque to this reel, the greater the front tension. Back tension is applied by the payoﬀ reel of the rolling mill, whereby increasing the brake force on the payoﬀ reel increases the back tension.
13.22 What typically is done to make sure that the product in ﬂat rolling is not crowned?
To make sure that the product in ﬂat rolling is not unreasonably crowned, a number of strategies can be followed, which basically compensate for roll bending. These include:
• The use of backing rolls.
• Using crowned rollers so that roll deﬂections are compensated by the geometry of the roller to produce a ﬂat workpiece.
• Superimposing a deﬂection on the rolls by bending them; the elastic deformation of the rollers is then compensated by the deﬂection from the bending moment.
• Using a front and/or back tension to reduce the rolling pressure, and hence the force on the rolls.
13.23 Make a list of parts that can be made by (a) shape rolling and (b) thread rolling.
Parts that can be made by shape rolling include railroad rails, Ibeams, and other structural channels. Note that there is a similarlynamed process for sheet metals described in Section 16.6 starting on p. 406 which uses sheet metal workpieces and can be used for gutters as well as some structural channels. Thread rolling obviously produces bolts and screws, but also can produce threaded surfaces on anything that needs to be assembled through mechanical fasteners.
13.24 Describe the methods by which roll ﬂattening can be reduced. Which property or properties of the roll material can be increased to reduce roll ﬂattening?
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Flattening is elastic deformation of the roll and results in a larger contact length in the roll gap; therefore, the elastic modulus of the roll should be increased, for example, by making it from materials with high modulus of elasticity, such as carbides (see Tables 2.1 on p. 56, 2.2 on p. 58, and 22.1 on p. 602. Roll ﬂattening also can be reduced by (a) decreasing the reduction per pass and (b) reducing friction at the rollsheet interface.
13.25 It was stated that spreading in ﬂat rolling increases with (a) a decreasing width tothickness ratio of the entering material, (b) decreasing friction, and (c) a decreasing ratio of the roll radius to the strip thickness. Explain why.
(a) If the widthtothickness ratio is small, the material in the roll bite is less restrained by the frictional force in the width direction and, as a result, spreading increases. (b) The lower the friction, the lower the resistance to relative motion between the rolls and the workpiece and, hence, the greater the spreading. (c) If the roll radius is large as compared to the strip thickness, there will be lower frictional resistance in the rolling direction than across it, and thus the material will ﬂow more in the longitudinal direction, hence spreading will decrease.
13.26 Flat rolling can be carried out by front tension only, using idling rolls (Steckel rolling). Since the torque on the rolls is now zero, where, then, is the energy coming from to supply the work of deformation in rolling?
The energy for work of deformation in Steckel rolling (p. 322) is supplied by the front tension required to pull the strip through the roll gap between the idling rolls. The product of tension and exiting strip velocity is power supplied in rolling. This power is provided by the coil winder or draw bench.
13.27 Explain the consequence of applying too high a back tension in rolling.
If the back tension is too high, the rolls will begin to slip and no reduction in thickness will take place. An analogy would be the slipping of the wheels of an automobile while pulling a heavy trailer.
13.28 Note in Fig. 13.3f that the driven rolls (powered rolls) are the third set from the work roll. Why isnt power supplied through the work roll itself ? Is it even possible? Explain.
We note in Fig. 13.3d on p. 321 that the diameter of the rolls increases as we move away from the work (smallest) roll. The reason why power cannot be supplied through the work roll is that the signiﬁcant power required for this rolling operation will subject the work roll to a high torque. Since its diameter is small, the torsional stresses on the roll would be too high; the roll will either fracture or undergo permanent twist. With the setup shown in the ﬁgure, the power is applied to a largerdiameter roll, which can support a large torque.
13.29 Describe the importance of controlling roll speeds, roll gaps, temperature, and other process variables in a tandem rolling operation, as shown in Fig. 13.11. Explain how you would go about determining the optimum distance between the stands.
Referring to the tandem rolling operation shown in Fig. 13.11 on p. 326, we note that mass continuity has to be maintained during rolling. Thus, if the roll speed is not synchronized with
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the strip thickness in a particular stand, excessive tensions or slack may develop between the stands; some rolls may slip. Also, if the temperature is not controlled properly, strip thickness will change, thus aﬀecting reduction per pass and, consequently, the roll forces involved. This, in turn, will also aﬀect the actual roll gap and roll deﬂections. Complex control systems have been developed for monitoring and controlling such operations at high rolling speeds.
13.30 In Fig. 13.9a, if you remove the top compressive layer by, say, grinding, will the strip remain ﬂat? If not, which way will it curve and why?
We can model the residual stresses in the strip in Fig. 13.9a on p. 327 by three horizontal and parallel springs: compression spring (top), tension spring (middle), and compression spring (bottom). Note that the top layer is in compression, and when we remove the top spring, the balance of internal moment and internal horizontal forces will be disturbed. The strip will thus distort, in a manner that it will hold water, i.e., like cupping your hand. The remaining residual stresses in the strip will rearrange themselves to ensure balancing of the internal moment and internal horizontal forces.
13.31 Name several products that can be made by each of the operations shown in Fig. 13.1.
By the student. Examples of parts from cold rolled strip are car bodies and aluminum foil for food packaging. Examples of plate are tractor and machinery frames and warship hulls. Rolled shapes include architectural beams and railroad rails.
13.32 List the possible consequences of rolling at (a) too high of a speed and (b) too low of a speed.
There are advantages and disadvantages to each. Rolling at high speed is advantageous in that production rate is increased, but it has disadvantages as well, including:
• The lubricant ﬁlm thickness entrained will be larger, which can reduce friction and lead to a slick mill condition where the rolls slip against the workpiece. This can lead to a damaged surface ﬁnish on the workpiece.
• The thicker lubricant ﬁlm associated with higher speeds can result in signiﬁcant oil peel, or surface roughening.
• Because of the higher speed, chatter may occur, compromising the surface quality or process viability.
• There is a limit to speed associated with the motor and power source that drive the rolls.
Rolling at low speed is advantageous because the surface roughness in the workpiece can match that of the rolls (which can be polished). However, rolling at too low a speed has consequences such as:
• Production rate will be low, and thus the cost per unit weight will be higher.
• Because a thick lubricant ﬁlm cannot be developed and maintained, there is a danger of transferring material from the workpiece to the roll (pickup), thus compromising surface ﬁnish.
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• The workpiece may cool excessively before contacting the rolls. This is because a long billet that is rolled slowly loses some of its heat to the environment and also through conduction through the roller conveyor.
13.33 It is known that in thread rolling, as illustrated in Fig. 13.16, a workpiece must make roughly six revolutions to form the thread. Under what conditions (process parameters, thread geometry or workpiece properties) can deviation from this rule take place?
By the student. If the force is increased, or speed is reduced, then fewer revolutions can take place, but this will result in lower die life. It should be recognized that threads can be produced with fewer revolutions, but at a cost in tolerances and form, and therefore thread strength. With ﬂat dies, more revolutions requires longer dies; fewer revolutions can cause excessive heating and will require special cooling in order to achieve required tolerances.
13.34 If a rolling mill encounters chatter, what process parameters would you change, and in what order? Explain.
By the student. Chatter is brieﬂy described on p. 323, and students should be encouraged to supplement the material with a literature review. As stated in the text, speed and lubri cant type are the most important factors. Although not always practical to implement, it also has been suggested that chatter can be reduced by (a) increasing the distance between the stands of the rolling mill, (b) increasing the strip width, (c) decreasing the reduction per pass (draft), (d) increasing the roll radius, (e) increasing the striproll friction, and (f) incorporating external dampers in the roll supports.
13.35 Can the forward slip ever become negative? Why or why not?
If a suﬃcient front tension is applied, then the forward slip can be negative. This is actually of interest, since there is an inverse correlation between workpiece surface roughness and forward slip. A negative forward slip would suggest that the roll asperities are smearing the workpiece; this can lead to a smooth surface if the roll is highly polished.
QUANTITATIVE PROBLEMS
13.36 In Example 13.1, calculate the roll force and the power for the case in which the workpiece material is 1100O aluminum and the roll radius, R, is 8 in.
As discussed in Example 13.1 on p. 320, the rollstrip contact length, L, is given by
L = ^{√} R∆h = ^{} (8)(1.00 − 0.8) = 1.265 in.
or L = 0.105 ft. Referring to Fig. 2.6 on p. 63 we ﬁnd that for 1100O aluminum the yield stress is about 8,000 psi, and that at a true strain of 0.223, the true stress (ﬂow stress) is
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about 16,000 psi. Thus the average stress Y _{a}_{v}_{g} is 12,000 psi, and the roll force, F , is given by Eq. (13.2) on p. 319 as
F = LwY _{a}_{v}_{g} = (1.265)(9)(12, 000) = 136, 600 lb
and the power is given by Eq. (13.4) on page 319 as:
_{P}
_{=}
2πF LN
33, 000
hp _{=} 2π(136, 600)(0.105)(100)
33, 000
= 273 hp
13.37 Calculate the individual drafts in each of the stands in the tandemrolling oper ation shown in Fig. 13.11.
The answers are:
• Stand 5: 2.25  1.45 = 0.80 mm, or 36%.
• Stand 4: 1.45  0.90 = 0.55 mm, or 38%.
• Stand 3: 0.90  0.56 = 0.34 mm, or 38%.
• Stand 2: 0.56  0.34 = 0.22 mm, or 39%.
• Stand 1: 0.34  0.26 = 0.08 mm, or 24%.
13.38 Estimate the roll force, F , and the torque for an AISI 1020 carbonsteel strip that is 200 mm wide, 10 mm thick, and rolled to a thickness of 7 mm. The roll radius is 200 mm, and it rotates at 200 rpm.
The roll force is given by F = LwY _{a}_{v}_{g} , where L is the rollstrip contact length, w is the strip width, and Y _{a}_{v}_{g} is the average stress during the operation. As discussed in Example 13.1 on p. 320, L is given by
L = ^{√} R∆h = ^{} (0.2 m)(0.01 m − 0.007 m) = 0.0245 m
The true strain for this operation is
= ln(10/7) = 0.36
and the average ﬂow stress, Y _{a}_{v}_{g} , is given by
Y avg = n ^{K} + ^{} n 1
For AISI 1020 carbon steel (from Table 2.3 on p. 61), K = 530 MPa and n = 0.26; therefore
and thus the roll force, F , is
Y _{a}_{v}_{g} = 323 MPa
F = LwY _{a}_{v}_{g} = (0.0245)(0.2)(323) = 1.58 MN
and the required torque, T , is
T = F L/2 = (1.58)(0.0245)/2 = 0.019 MNm
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13.39 A rolling operation takes place under the conditions shown in Fig. P13.39. What is the position, x _{n} , of the neutral point? Note that there are front and back tensions that have not been speciﬁed. Additional data are as follows: Material is 5052O aluminum; hardened steel rolls; surface roughness of the rolls = 0.02 µm; rolling temperature = 210 ^{◦} C.
Note that more data is given than is needed to solve this problem. Assuming the material is incompressible, the velocity at the inlet is calculated as:
(2.0)(3 mm)w = V _{i} (5 mm)w
Therefore, V _{i} = 1.20 m/s. At the neutral point, the velocity is the roll velocity (or 1.5 m/s). Assuming incompressibility, we can compare the outlet and the neutral point:
(1.5)(h) = (2.0)(3)
→
h = 4.0 mm
Consider the sketch of the roll bite geometry given below.
θ can be calculated from:
or θ = 6.62 ^{◦} . Therefore,
x _{n} = R sin θ = (75) sin 6.62 ^{◦} = 8.64 mm
13.40 Estimate the roll force and power for annealed lowcarbon steel strip 200 mm wide and 10 mm thick, rolled to a thickness of 6 mm. The roll radius is 200 mm, and the roll rotates at 200 rpm; use µ = 0.1.
A low carbon steel such as AISI 1020 has K = 530 MPa and n = 0.26 (see Table 2.3 on
p. 61). The strain is
Therefore,
= ln ^{1}^{0} = 0.511
6
Y avg = n ^{K} + ^{} n
1 _{=} (530)(0.511) ^{(} 0.26)
1.26
= 353 MPa
The contact length is (see Example 13.1 on p. 320),
L = R(h _{o} − h _{f} ) = ^{} 0.2(0.01 − 0.006) = 0.0283 m
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Rolling of Metals
The roll force is given by Eq. (13.3) on p. 319 as
161
F = LwY _{a}_{v}_{g} = (0.0283)(0.2)(353 × 10 ^{6} ) = 2.00 MN
The speed is N = 200 rpm, so from Eq. (13.3),
Power = ^{2}^{π}^{F} 60, 000 ^{L}^{N}
_{=} 2π(2 × 10 ^{6} )(0.0283)(100)
60, 000
= 5930 kW
13.41 A ﬂatrolling operation is being carried out where h _{o} = 0.20 in., h _{f} = 0.15 in.,
w _{o}
is 40,000 psi. Estimate the roll force and the torque; include the eﬀects of roll
ﬂattening.
The roll force can be estimated from Eq. (13.3) on p. 319, where the quantity L is obtained from the relations in Example 13.1 on p. 320. Therefore,
= 10 in., R = 8 in., µ = 0.25, and the average ﬂow stress of the material
^{a}^{n}^{d}
L = ^{√} R∆h = ^{} (8)(0.20 − 0.15) = 0.632 in.
_{h} ave _{=} 0.20 + 0.15
2
= 0.175 in.
In roll ﬂattening (see Kalpakjian and Schmid, Manufacturing Processes for Engineering Ma terials, 5th ed), the roll radius must be modiﬁed. The following is a reasonable approach, although other expressions can be found on the Internet:
F
= Lw Y ^{} 1 +
¯
ave
µL
2h
= (0.632)(10)(40, 000) 1 + ^{(}^{0}^{.}^{2}^{5}^{)}^{(}^{0}^{.}^{6}^{3}^{2}^{)} 2(0.175)
= 367, 000 lb
We check for roll ﬂattening by using Eq. (6.48) on p. 299, where C = 1.6 × 10 ^{−}^{7} in ^{2} /lb, assuming steel rolls, and
Thus,
F ^{} = ^{F} 
367, 000 _{=} = 36, 700 lb/in. 

w 
10 



R ^{} = 
R 1 + 
CF h _{o} − h f 

_{=} 
_{(}_{8}_{)} ^{} _{1} _{+} (1.6 × 10 ^{−}^{7} )(36, 700) 0.20 − 0.15 

= 
8.94 in. 
Using this value in the force expression, we have L = 0.668 in. and F = 395, 000 lb. This force predicts a ﬂattened radius of R ^{} = 9.0 in. (Note that the expression is converging.) This radius predicts L = 0.671 and F = 397, 000 lb, which suggests a radius of R ^{} = 9.02 in. Therefore, the roll force is around 397,000 lb, with an eﬀective roll radius of 9.0 in.
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13.42 It can be shown that it is possible to determine µ in ﬂat rolling without measuring torque or forces. By inspecting the equations for rolling, describe an experimental procedure to do so. Note that you are allowed to measure any quantity other than torque or forces.
In this problem, we ﬁrst measure the following quantities: v _{o} , v _{f} , v _{r} , h _{o} and h _{f} . From the available information and knowing R, we can calculate the magnitude of the angle of acceptance, α. From the velocity distribution, as in Problem 13.39, we can now determine φ _{n} from which we obtain H _{n} , using a stress relationship or ﬁnite element model. To determine the coeﬃcient of friction, the friction value is modiﬁed until the correct value is obtained, as conﬁrmed by forces and stress distributions.
13.43 Assume that you are an instructor covering the topics described in this chapter, and you are giving a quiz on the numerical aspects to test the understanding of the students. Prepare two quantitative problems and supply the answers.
By the student. This is a challenging openended question and requires considerable focus and understanding on the part of the students, and has been found to be a very valuable homework problem.
SYNTHESIS, DESIGN, AND PROJECTS
13.44 A simple sketch of a fourhigh mill stand is shown in Fig. 13.3c. Make a survey of the technical literature and present a more detailed sketch for such a stand, showing the major components.
By the student. The results will vary widely depending on the age of the machine, the mate rial, and the size of the plates rolled. For example, a fully automated aluminum rolling mill will have a complex system of sensors and controls, whereas a specialty jewelry manufacturer may have a manually powered (hand crank) fourhigh rolling mill for producing gold foil.
13.45 Obtain a piece of soft, round rubber eraser, such as that at the end of a pencil, and duplicate the process shown in Fig. 13.18b. Note how the central portion of the eraser will begin to disintegrate, producing a rough hole.
By the student. This is an interesting project, but is a little tricky to perform and may need several tries. Also, the hole needs to have the eroded material from the center removed periodically, such as by brisk blowing, to make a welldeﬁned hole.
13.46 If you repeat the experiment in Problem 13.45 with a harder eraser, such as that used for erasing ink, you will note that the whole eraser will begin to crack and crumble. Explain why.
By the student. The main reason for this behavior is that with an ordinary (tougher) eraser, the deterioration of the material starts at the center of the eraser and grows outward at a
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slow rate. With a hard eraser (typically containing small abrasive particles such as ﬁne sand), the crack growth is very fast, and fracture occurs before any noticeable cavity is formed.
13.47 Design a set of rolls to produce cross sections other than those shown in Fig. 13.12.
By the student. There are several possible designs, such as the following for producing railroad rails:
13.48 Design an experimental procedure for determining the neutral point in a ﬂat rolling operation.
By the student. Problem 13.39 is useful; another is to place a reference mark on a work roll, such as a small dent. When the workpiece rolls, the distance between dent marks on the sheet will be larger than the roll circumference. This allows measurement of the neutral point.
13.49 Using a rolling pin and any available dough (bread, cookie, etc), measuring 100
mm by 100 mm by 8 mm, quantify the spreading in ﬂat rolling for diﬀerent reductions in thickness.
By the student. Students should be encouraged to infer important variables from this system and relate them to metal rolling. For example, the use of ﬂour below and on top of the dough will reduce friction and change results.
13.50 Derive an expression for the thickest workpiece that can be drawn between two
rolls as a function of roll gap, roll radius, and coeﬃcient of friction.
By the student. If a rectangular workpiece is brought in contact to two rolls that are separated, so that the contact angle is θ, then there is a normal force N , and an tangential force F . Taking xcomponents yields
resulting in µ = tan θ.
N sin θ = F cos θ = µN cos θ
© 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Upper Saddle River, NJ. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction ,storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to : Rights and Permissions Department, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458.
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