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Die Universität Paderborn im Februar 2023 Bildinformationen anzeigen

Die Universität Paderborn im Februar 2023

Foto: Universität Paderborn, Hannah Brauckhoff

Sven Martin

 Sven Martin

Leichtbau im Automobil

Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter - Teamleiter Simulation

+49 5251 60-5406

Sonderforschungsbereich Transregio 285

Mitglied - Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter - Teilprojekt B01

+49 5251 605406

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Influence of the Surrounding Sheet Geometry on a Clinched Joint

S. Martin, K. Kurtusic, T. Tröster, Key Engineering Materials (2022), 927

A Review on the Modeling of the Clinching Process Chain - Part I: Design Phase

B. Schramm, S. Martin, C. Steinfelder, C.R. Bielak, A. Brosius, G. Meschut, T. Tröster, T. Wallmersperger, J. Mergheim, Journal of Advanced Joining Processes (2022), 6, 100133


Numerical investigation of the clinched joint loadings considering the initial pre-strain in the joining area

S. Martin, C.R. Bielak, M. Bobbert, T. Tröster, G. Meschut, Production Engineering (2022)

The components of a body in white consist of many individual thin-walled sheet metal parts, which usually are manufactured in deep-drawing processes. In general, the conditions in a deep-drawing process change due to changing tribology conditions, varying degrees of spring back, or scattering material properties in the sheet blanks, which affects the resulting pre-strain. Mechanical joining processes, especially clinching, are influenced by these process-related pre-strains. The final geometric shape of a clinched joint is affected to a significant level by the prior material deformation when joining with constant process parameters. That leads to a change in the stiffness and force transmission in the clinched joint due to the different geometric dimensions, such as interlock, neck thickness and bottom thickness, which directly affect the load bearing capacity. Here, the influence of the pre-straining in the deep drawing process on the force distribution in clinch points in an automotive assembly is investigated by finite-element models numerically. In further studies, the results are implemented in an optimization tool for designing clinched components. The methodology starts with a pre-straining of metal sheets. This step is followed by 2D rotationally symmetric forming simulations of the joining process. The resulting mesh of each forming simulation is rotated and 3D models are obtained. The clinched joint solid model with pre-strains is used further to determine the joint stiffnesses. With the simulation of the same test set-up with an equivalent point-connector model, the equivalent stiffness for each pre-strain combination is determined. Simulations are performed on a clinched component to assess the influence of pre-strain and sheet thinning on the clinched joint loadings by using the equivalent stiffnesses. The investigations clearly show that for the selected component, the loadings at the clinch points are dependent on the sheet thinning and the stiffnesses due to pre-strain. The magnitude of the influence varies depending on the quantity considered. For example, the shear force is more sensitive to the joint stiffness than to the sheet thinning.</jats:p>


Load Path Transmission in Joining Elements

C. Steinfelder, S. Martin, A. Brosius, T. Tröster, Key Engineering Materials (2021), pp. 73-80

<jats:p>The mechanical properties of joined structures are determined considerably by the chosen joining technology. With the aim of providing a method that enables a faster and more profound decision-making in the spatial distribution of joining points during product development, a new method for the load path analysis of joining points is presented. For an exemplary car body, the load type in the joining elements, i.e. pure tensile, shear and combined tensile-shear loads, is determined using finite element analysis (FEA). Based on the evaluated loads, the resulting load paths in selected joining points are analyzed using a 2D FE-model of a clinching point. State of the art methods for load path analysis are dependent on the selected coordinate system or the existing stress state. Thus, a general statement about the load transmission path is not possible at this time. Here, a novel method for the analysis of load paths is used, which is independent of the alignment of the analyzed geometry. The basic assumption of the new load path analysis method was confirmed by using a simple specimen with a square hole in different orientations. The results presented here show a possibility to display the load transmission path invariantly. In further steps, the method will be extended for 3D analysis and the investigation of more complex assemblies. The primary goal of this methodical approach is an even load distribution over the joining elements and the component. This will provide a basis for future design approaches aimed at reducing the number of joining elements in joined structures.</jats:p>

Identification of joints for a load-adapted shape in a body in white using steady state vehicle simulations

S. Martin, J. Schütte, C. Bäumler, W. Sextro, T. Tröster, Forces in Mechanics (2021), 6, 100065

Joint point loadings in car bodies – the influence of manufacturing tolerances and scatter in material properties

S. Martin, T. Tröster, ESAFORM 2021 (2021)


Probability Distribution of Joint Point Loadings in Car Body Structures under Global Bending and Torsion

S. Martin, A.A. Camberg, T. Tröster, Procedia Manufacturing (2020), pp. 419-424

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