Stress Corrosion Cracking

Stress corrosion cracking is a common failure mode for steels and other high strength alloys in corrosive environments. The aim of this research is to understand underlying physical mechanisms of stress corrosion cracking in steels and develop multiscale computational framework by incorporating these physical mechanisms for better predictions.

Intergranular Stress Corrosion Cracking in 304 Austenitic Stainless Steel

Effect of Hydrogen on Plastic Slip Evolution in Poly-crystalline 316 Austenitic Stainless Steel

Selected Publications

A. Siddiq, S. Rahimi, A Multiscale constitutive model for intergranular stress corrosion cracking in type 304 austenitic stainless steel, Journal of Physics, 451, 012022, 2013.D. De Meo, C. Diyaroglu, N. Zhu, E. Oterkus and M. Amir Siddiq, Multiphysics modelling of Stress Corrosion Cracking by using peridynamics, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, 41, 6593-6609, 2016.Eugene Izuka Ogosi, M. Amir Siddiq, Umair Bin Asim, Mehmet Kartal, Modelling hydrogen induced stress corrosion cracking in austenitic stainless steel, Journal of Mechanics, 2019. Eugen Ogosi, Umair Asim, Amir Siddiq, Mehmet Kartal, Hydrogen effect on plastic deformation and fracture in austenitic stainless steel, CORROSION 2020, Houston, Texas, USA, 2020.Eugene Ogosi, Amir Siddiq, Umair Bin Asim, Mehmet E Kartal, Crystal Plasticity based Study to Understand the Interaction of Hydrogen, Defects and Loading in Austenitic Stainless-Steel Single Crystals, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, 45, 32632-32647, 2020.