ITE’s Destructive Testing Lab Division which has been accredited by National Accreditation Board for Testing and Calibration Laboratories (NABL) as per ISO 17025 in the field of Chemical & Mechanical Testing of Metals. This is the highest accreditation granted to laboratories working in the domain of Material Testing and Calibration services.For carrying out Tensile Testing, we have the best in class computer operated UTM for obtaining precise and best possible results. By carrying out tensile test, some of the characteristics of the material are obtained which are Ultimate Tensile Strength, Yield Stress/Strength, Percentage Elongation, Elastic Limit, Modulus of Elasticity.The tensile strength is the value most frequently quoted from the results of a tension test. Actually, however, it is a value of little fundamental significance with regard to the strength of a metal. For ductile metals, the tensile strength should be regarded as a measure of the maximum load that a metal can withstand under the very restrictive conditions of uniaxial loading. This value bears little relation to the useful strength of the metal under the more complex conditions of stress that usually are encountered. For many years, it was customary to base the strength of members on the tensile strength, suitably reduced by a factor of safety. The current trend is to use the more rational approach of basing the static design of ductile metals on the yield strength. However, due to the long practice of using the tensile strength to describe the strength of materials, it has become a familiar property, and as such, it is a useful identification of a material in the same sense that the chemical composition serves to identify a metal or alloy. Furthermore, because the tensile strength is easy to determine and is a reproducible property, it is useful for the purposes of specification and for quality control of a product. Extensive empirical correlations between tensile strength and properties such as hardness and fatigue strength are often useful. For brittle materials, the tensile strength is a valid design criterion.
|Industry Type||Plastic Film|
|Testing Type||Tear Resistance|
|Test Location||On-Site Testing|
|Mode of Report||Hard Copy|
is the most fundamental type of mechanical testing. A tensile test applies a proof load to a specimen past the yield point to failure. Tensile test results provide many mechanical properties such as Young's modulus, yield strength, tensile strength, elongation, deformation, reduction of area, and strain hardening behavior. Provide following mechanical properties:
- Young's modulus
- Yield strength
- Tensile strength
- Reduction of area
- Strain hardening behavior
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