Skip to main content

Table 1 Effect comparison of machining technology on the fatigue performance

From: Effect of Machined Surface Integrity on Fatigue Performance of Metal Workpiece: A Review

Processes Material Fatigue testing method Better process Paramount surface integrity
Turning vs. grinding AISI 52100 steel [6] Axial Turning Residual stress
AISI 52100 steel [7] Rolling contact Turning Not clear
AISI 52100 steel [8, 9] Rolling contact Turning Residual stress
JIS SUJ2 steel [10] Axial Turning Surface roughness, work hardening
Turning vs. ECM γ-titanium aluminide alloy [11] Not clear Turning Residual stress
Milling vs. grinding γ-titanium aluminide alloy [12] Four-point bending Milling Residual stress
Ni-base alloy [13] Axial Milling Surface roughness
Milling vs. grinding, polishing En19 steel [14] Three-point bending Polishing Surface roughness
Titanium alloy [15] Four-point bending Not clear Non-uniformly distributed carbides
Milling vs. EDM SAE J438b steel [16] Three-point bending Milling Residual stress, phase transform
Titanium alloy [17] Axial Milling Surface roughness, recast layer
AISI 304 stainless steel [18] Four-point bending EDM Not clear
EP vs. SP, RB and DR Titanium, aluminum, magnesium alloy [19] Axial and rotating bending Depend on the material
EDM vs. LBM, AWJM, milling, grinding and SP Titanium alloy [20] Three-point bending SP Residual stress
  1. Note: ECM means electro-chemical machining, EDM means electro-discharge machining, EP means electrolytical polishing, SP means shot-peening, RB means roller-burnishing, DR means deep-rolling, LBM means laser-beam machining and AWJM means abrasive water-jet machining.