- About this Journal ·
- Abstracting and Indexing ·
- Aims and Scope ·
- Annual Issues ·
- Article Processing Charges ·
- Author Guidelines ·
- Bibliographic Information ·
- Citations to this Journal ·
- Contact Information ·
- Editorial Board ·
- Editorial Workflow ·
- Free eTOC Alerts ·
- Publication Ethics ·
- Recently Accepted Articles ·
- Reviewers Acknowledgment ·
- Submit a Manuscript ·
- Subscription Information ·
- Table of Contents
Advances in Mechanical Engineering
Volume 2013 (2013), Article ID 986984, 9 pages
Modeling and Numerical Simulation of the Grinding Temperature Field with Nanoparticle Jet of MQL
School of Mechanical Engineering, Qingdao Technological University, Qingdao 266033, China
Received 23 January 2013; Accepted 20 March 2013
Academic Editor: Yi Wang
Copyright © 2013 C. H. Li et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
In this research, the heat transfer model of surface grinding temperature field with nanoparticle jet flow of MQL as well as the proportionality coefficient model of energy input workpiece was established, respectively. The numerical simulation of surface grinding temperature field of three workpiece materials was conducted. The results present that, in the workpiece, the surface temperature was significantly higher than the subsurface temperature, presenting relatively large temperature gradient along the direction of workpiece thickness. The impact of the grinding depth on grinding temperature was significant. With the increase of the cut depth, peak values of the grinding temperature rocketed. Distribution rules of the temperature field of 2Cr13 in four cooling and lubrication approaches were the same. Based on the excellent heat transfer property of nanofluids, the output heat through the grinding medium acquired an increasingly high proportion, leading to the drop of the temperature in the grinding zone. For the same cooling and lubrication conditions, grinding temperature presented insignificant changes along the direction of grinding width. Yet, under different cooling conditions, the temperature variation was significant. MQL grinding conditions with additive nanoparticles demonstrated great impact on the weakening of temperature effect on the grinding zone.
Minimum quantity lubrication (MQL) refers to the minimum quantity of lubricants that enters the high-temperature grinding zone after being mixed in high-pressure gas and atomized with high pressure draft (4.0–6.5 bar). The traditional flood cooling feed liquid of grinding fluid is 60 L/h for a unit of the width of grinding wheel, while the consumption of MQL grinding fluid is 30–100 mL/h for a unit of the width of the grinding wheel [1–8]. High pressure draft serves as cooling and chip removal. Lubricants attached to the finished surface of the workpiece, forming a layer of protective film and serving as the lubrication. This technology integrates the advantages of flood cooling grinding and dry grinding, presenting similar lubrication effects compared with traditional flood cooling grinding. Lubricants adopt vegetable oil as alkyl ester of base oil, which shows features like as excellent biodegradability, lubricating properties, high viscosity index, low volatility, recycling, short production cycle and insignificant environmental diffusion, and so forth. The consumption of lubricants is only parts per thousand or a few hundredths of a percentage point compared with the traditional grinding approaches, which greatly improved the working environment. Thus, high pressure draft is an efficient low-carbon processing technology. However, studies show that cooling effect of high pressure draft is too limited to meet the needs of strengthened high-temperature heat transfer of the grinding zone [8–12]. The processing quality of the workpiece and the grinding wheel life is worse than the traditional flood cooling grinding, indicating that MQL technique requires further improvements.
In order to improve the defects in cooling effect of MQL grinding, the Sanchez  team from Spain applied the low-temperature to the MQL grinding, that is, to inject low-temperature (238 K) and MQL medium with two nozzles in the grinding zone with the form of jet flow. Given the advantage of low-temperature heat transfer property of , the temperature of the grinding zone can be further reduced. Studies have shown that the consumption of is remarkable (40 L/min), and two sets of feeding systems are needed. The costs are high and the rapid volatile property of constrains its strengthened heat transfer in the grinding zone (low-temperature MQL grinding ratio ; flood cooling lubrication grinding ratio ). Hence, the cooling effect of cryogenic gas on improving MQL subjects to certain restrictions.
According to strengthened heat transfer theory, the heat transfer ability of the solid greatly exceeds the liquid and gas. At room temperature, the coefficient of thermal conductivity of solid materials is greater than the fluid material by several orders of magnitude. In Table 1, we compared the coefficient of thermal conductivity of solid with liquid materials. It can be inferred that the coefficient of thermal conductivity of liquid with suspended metal, nonmetallic or polymeric solid particles exceeded the pure liquid significantly. If solid particles are added in MQL medium, it is expected to greatly increase the coefficient of thermal conductivity of fluid medium so as to improve the convective heat transfer and offset the defects of insufficient cooling effects of MQL. In addition, nanoparticles (referring to ultrafine tiny solid particles with at least one dimension in the three-dimensional space that is, in the nanoscale range (1–100 nm)) also present tribological features such as special antifriction and high carrying capacity in aspects of lubrication and tribology. In this research, we added nanoscale solid particles in MQL fluid medium to produce nanofluids. Specifically, we injected nanoscale solid particles after the mixing and atomization of nanoparticle, lubricants (oil or oil-water mixture) and high-pressure gas in the grinding zone with the form of jet flow. Nanoparticle jet flow of MQL grinding provides an innovative grinding technology as well as the special equipment that integrates all advantages of MQL technology and presents better cooling effect as well as tribological features. This technology intends to effectively address the issue of grinding burn and to improve the workpiece surface completeness. It embodies important significance in the realization of efficient, environmentally friendly, resource-saving and low-carbon green production with low consumption.
The removed volume of unit materials during the grinding in the interface of the grinding wheel/workpiece generates a mass of energies. The introduction of MQL with insufficient cooling effect in the grinding is more challenging than other cutting methods. So far, only a few research groups conducted an exploratory study on MQL grinding technology. Xiu et al. explored the application prospect of MQL in the grinding from the aspect of environmental protection and ecology. The research demonstrated that, compared with the traditional flood cooling grinding, costs of MQL grinding fluid were reduced by 65%, and the investment of device was reduced by 22%. In addition, with the naturally degraded synthetic esters as lubricants, harms of the grinding fluid on the environment and human were minimized [13–15]; Aurich et al.  studied the surface completeness of workpiece, specific energy, and abrasion contrast of the grinding wheel under different conditions including dry grinding, flood cooling wet grinding, and MQL. The results showed that, compared with the other two flood cooling methodology conditions, MQL provided effective lubrication, yet insufficient cooling effect. The completeness of the processed workpiece surface was deteriorated; Malkin and Guo  researched on the impact of grinding parameters on the workpiece surface quality in the flat grinder experiment. Compared with the flood cooling wet grinding, the workpiece surface quality as improved under the conditions of the optimization of grinding consumption and feed liquid parameters, with improved quality and reduced tangential grinding force and specific grinding energy; Huang and Liu  applied the precision surface grinder experiment to study the grinding power, grinding force, grinding temperature and surface roughness contrast of MQL grinding and flood cooling dry grinding. The results show that, with a suitable material removal rate, the grinding force and the grinding power of MQL were prior to that of flood cooling methodology. Yet, the roughness of the workpiece surface and residual stress was inferior to that of flood cooling methodology. Xu et al.  conducted the minimum cutting-in (5 μm) grinding contrast experiment on the precise DC grinder with the water droplets processing liquid attached by minimum quantity oil film, emulsion solution, soluble concentrates, minimum quantity spray and minimum quantity oil mist processing liquid. Furthermore, they measured the grinding force, surface roughness, the temperature of the grinding zone, and grinding ratio. Results showed that the cooling effect of the water droplets processing liquid attached by minimum quantity oil film as inferior to traditional processing liquid such as emulsion solution and soluble concentrates, yet presenting sound lubricating property [20–23]. It also presented excellent advantages in regard of processing precision and the grinding wheel life. Yet, this method is applied for the grinding under the low grinding heat condition due to the limited heat transfer of minimum quantity water drops.
On account of the damages on environment and workers’ health from the extensive use of grinding fluid in flood cooling methodology as well as the severely insufficient cooling effects of MQL grinding, nanoscale solid particles were injected in the grinding zone with the form of jet flow after the mixing and atomization of nanoparticle, lubricants (oil or oil-water mixture), and high-pressure gas because of the prior heat transfer of solid particles than liquid and gas. In this way, the defects of MQL cooling effect can be offset, which greatly improved the production environment, saving energy, and cost reduction and achieved low-carbon manufacturing. Furthermore, lubricants were injected in the grinding zone more effectively via breaking the airbond, improving effective flow rate of the grinding wheel/workpiece interface grinding medium. Compared with the wet grinding, the fluid dynamic pressure and introduction force generated by the grinding medium in the wedge-shaped contact area were reduced, as well as the deflection deformation of the principal axis of the grinding wheel [24–27]. It also improved the precision of the workpiece processing. Furthermore, with the special lubricating property and tribological properties of nanoscale solid particles for jet flow, a nanoparticle shearing oil layer can be found on the interface of the grinding wheel/workpiece, which can enhance the improvement of lubricating property of MQL grinding and present practical meanings. In this research, the modeling and numerical simulation was conducted on nanoparticle jet flow of MQL grinding temperature field.
2. The Mathematical Model of Temperature Field
With the planar shallow-cut grinding as the study objective, Figure 1 shows heat source conduction of the grinding zone. Assume the grinding contact arc zone AA′B′B as the band-shape heat source, direction was regarded as infinitely long, and the intensity of heat source is [J/m2·K·s]; the contact arc length is , and the heat source AA′B′B is the set of countless linear heat sources . One linear heat source was taken with the intensity of , which moved along the direction with the velocity of .
The temperature rise equation of the point from linear heat source with the width of : The temperature variation equation of the point from the entire heat source belt is To substitute (3) in (2), we get the following equation: where is the surface heating source intensity of semi-infinite body, is the thermal conductivity of workpiece material W/(m·K), is thermal diffusivity (cm2/s) , is specific heat capacity (J/(kg·K)−1, is density (g/cm3), is the movement velocity of heat source, and is zero-order-modified Bessel function of the second kind.
2.1. Energy Proportionality Coefficient
Assume the theoretical contact area and actual contact area of grinding wheel and the workpiece as and respectively; was used to express the internal input energy in unit time to obtain
Input energy of the grinding wheel in unit time is
Output energy via nanofluids in unit time is
The proportionality coefficient of input energy is where , the speed of grinding wheel; , grinding width; , performance parameters of workpiece; , performance parameters of grinding wheel; , performance parameters of nanofluids.
Surface heating source intensity of the workpiece is
3. Numerical Simulation of Temperature Field
3.1. Simulation Conditions
The planar grinding process was regarded as the movement of planar heat source on the workpiece surface, and temperature field rules of 2Cr13, 45 Steel, and at 25°C were studied. Material properties and grinding parameters are shown in Tables 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 [28–31].
3.2. Finite Element Grid Division
In the finite element analogue simulation, grid division has a decisive effect on the precision of the calculation analysis. The less width of the grid division, the higher the corresponding computational accuracy, and the more computation time is needed. Hence, to improve the computational accuracy and efficiency, in this model, the DC3D8 mode of 8-node implicit linear heat conduction unit was adopted for the grid division of workpiece.
3.3. Thermal Loading
The mobile heat source model was discretized, that is, in the time of one analysis step, uniform and constant heat source was loaded to a certain area. In the next analysis step, the heat source was moved to another area. Meanwhile, the previous analysis results were used as the initiative conditions in the simulation so as to achieve the continuous moving loading of the heat source.
4. Result Analysis
4.1. Temperature Distribution along the Grinding Direction
In the planar grinding, with the constant feeding of the grinding wheel, the workpiece surface is influenced by the heat source effects, and its heat flux density and temperature field changed with the time. Rules of temperature variation at different positions are shown in Figure 2.
As shown in Figure 2, along the feeding direction of the grinding wheel, 6 nodes on the finished surface were taken with equidistance successively to acquire the temperature-time diagram. It can be seen from the figure that the temperature variation tendency of the six nodes was much the same, progressing forward in the form of waves respectively. When the heat source moves to the grinding arc zone of nodes, the node temperature was rapidly increased and reached the peak value when the heat source was about to leave the grinding arc zone. When the position of heat source was removed from the grinding arc zone, energies of each node rapidly diffused with the temperature gradually getting stabilized. Furthermore, the nodes closer to the heat source will have higher equilibrium temperature at the steady state.
4.2. Temperature Distribution along the Workpiece Thickness Direction
Figure 3 shows the surface temperature field variation rules along the workpiece thickness direction of 45 Steel under the condition of nanoparticle jet flow of the MQL. It can be seen from the Figure 3 that in the grinding, the heat source had an extremely short effect time on the workpiece surface. In addition, due to the relatively small thermal conductivity of the workpiece material, the input heat on the workpiece surface from the heat source cannot be timely diffused, thus forming the local high temperature as shown in the Figure 3. Moreover, the workpiece surface temperature was much higher than the subsurface temperature of the workpiece, presenting a relatively large temperature gradient along the direction of workpiece thickness. The temperature variation of the workpiece along the direction of thickness is mainly related with the material properties of heat source and the workpiece. The coefficient of thermal conductivity of the workpiece imposes significant impacts on longitudinal temperature variation.
As shown in Figure 3, four points with 0 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.5 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.8 mm, and 2.5 mm from the workpiece-finished surface along the workpiece thickness were taken, generating the time varying temperature diagram. It can be seen from the figure that the node with mm located on the surface of the grinding zone, and its maximum temperature, that is, the maximum temperature in the grinding zone, was about 280°C; with the node of mm, the maximum temperature of the node dropped to about 80°C. In addition, with the node of mm and mm, the temperature curve of the two nodes almost overlapped, and the maximum temperature at the steady state was about 50°C. It can be observed from the temperature curve of each node that in the planar grinding, from the temperature variation below the grinding surface, the node farther from the grinding surface will be less affected by the mobile heat source. When mm, the temperature variation tendency of nodes along the direction of grinding depth.
4.3. Simulation Results of Grinding Temperature Field with Different Cut Depths
In order to research on the time-varying of temperature fields of the three kinds of materials, the analog simulation of these materials under working conditions of different grinding depths was conducted.
4.3.1. Analysis of Simulation Parameters
In the planar grinding, parameters were interrelated and mutually influenced. With the changes of grinding depths, other simulation technological parameters (such as grinding zone contact arc length, heat distribution coefficient, heat flux density of mobile heat source etc.) were changed. Analog simulation of temperature fields with different grinding depths was conducted. Firstly, parameters were calculated. Corresponding grinding technological parameters of three grinding depths were shown in Table 7.
Similarly, corresponding heat flux densities of 45 Steel with the grinding depth of 1 μm, 5 μm and 10 μm were respectively 17.8 W/mm2, 21.6 W/mm2, and 23.0 W/mm2. Meanwhile, the corresponding heat flux densities of the ceramic material at three different grinding depths were 10.3 W/mm2, 12.5 W/mm2, and 14.5 W/mm2.
4.3.2. Simulation Results
Figures 4-5 showed the time-varying temperature diagram of the stainless steel 2Cr13 and zirconia ceramics in nanometer size with the grinding depth of 1 μm, 5 μm, and 10 μm. It can be observed from the figure that, in the planar grinding, different grinding depths should be adopted for different workpiece materials, without changing the shape of time-dependent grinding temperature curve. The only change was the grinding temperature peak value. In other words, the larger the grinding depth is, the higher the grinding temperature is. With the gradual decrease of the cut depth, the temperature variation curve tended to be flat. With the consideration that the removal mechanism of ceramic material is brittle rupture, the grinding wheel squeezed with ceramic materials during the grinding so that ceramic materials produced a large sum of cracks, which kept on extending and eventually led to the brittle removal of abrasive dusts. Under the same grinding condition, brittle rupture removal materials only consumed relatively low specific energies. Hence, the temperature in the grinding zone was relatively lower. The two materials generated temperatures with remarkable gradients in the grinding zone. When the mobile heat source left the grinding zone, the temperature gradually decreased and tended to be stable. However, with different physical property parameters of the materials (such as thermal conductivity, specific heat and coefficient of thermal expansion etc.), the general tendency of temperature curves was similar but the temperature generated from the grinding zone was different.
4.4. Simulation Analysis under Different Cooling and Lubrication Conditions
Figure 6 shows the simulation results of temperature field of 2Cr13 in four cooling and lubrication approaches. As shown in Figure 6, regularities of temperature field distribution are the same. Yet, due to different thermal ratios through grinding mediums, the temperatures of the grinding zone are different. However, based on excellent heat transfer property of nanofluids, the temperature of the grinding zone was greatly reduced. As shown in Figure 7, the location with the maximum temperature difference was in the grinding zone, indicating that only the injection of lubricants in the grinding zone and the maximum grinding temperature can be reduced to the most extent so as to prevent grinding burns and other issues during the grinding. Under the four cooling and lubrication conditions, the variations of grinding temperature along the grinding width were insignificant but temperature variations were significant. The addition of nanoparticle MQL in grinding remarkably weakened the temperature effect of the grinding zone.
Figure 8 shows the regularities of distribution of grinding temperature along the direction of workpiece thickness under four grinding conditions. Large temperature gradient can be observed from Figure 8. Besides, the temperature gradient of dry grinding obviously exceeded that of MQL. In addition, at the deep layer with mm, the internal grinding temperature was close to the initial temperature.
The heat transfer model of surface grinding temperature field with nanoparticle jet flow of MQL as well as the proportionality coefficient model of energy input workpiece was established, respectively. The numerical simulation of surface grinding temperature field of three workpiece materials was conducted, namely, 45 Steel, 2Cr13 and zirconia ceramics in nanometer size. In the grinding, the surface temperature of workpiece was the highest, with a large temperature gradient along the direction of workpiece thickness. Furthermore, the grinding depth greatly affected the grinding temperature. With the increase of the cut depth, the peak value of grinding temperature was rapidly elevated.
Distribution rules of the temperature field of 2Cr13 are the same in four cooling and lubrication approaches, namely, dry grinding, flood cooling methodology, MQL, and nanoparticle jet flow of MQL. Due to different thermal ratios from grinding medium, the temperature of the grinding zone was differed. Meanwhile, with the outstanding heat transfer property of nanofluids, the temperature in the grinding zone was greatly reduced. Under four cooling and lubrication conditions, little change of grinding temperature along the direction of grinding width was observed, however, with significant temperature variation. MQL with nanoparticle imposed the most significant impact on reducing the temperature effect of the grinding zone. During the grinding, only with the effective injection of grinding fluid in the grinding zone, the temperature of the grinding zone can be reduced to the most degree so as to prevent the grinding burn and improve the workpiece surface completeness.
This research was financially supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (50875138 and 51175276), the Shandong Provincial Natural Science Foundation of China (Z2008F11 and ZR2009FZ007), and the Specialized Construct Fund for Taishan Scholars.
- J. Kopac and P. Krajnik, “High-performance grinding—a review,” Journal of Materials Processing Technology, vol. 175, no. 1–3, pp. 278–284, 2006.
- B. Varghese, S. Pathare, R. Gao, C. Guo, and S. Malkin, “Development of a sensor-integrated “intelligent” grinding wheel for in-process monitoring,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 49, no. 1, pp. 231–234, 2000.
- E. Brinksmeier, Y. Mutlugünes, F. Klocke, J. C. Aurich, P. Shore, and H. Ohmori, “Ultra-precision grinding,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 59, no. 2, pp. 652–671, 2010.
- K. Wegener, H. W. Hoffmeister, B. Karpuschewski, et al., “Conditioning and monitoring of grinding wheels,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 60, no. 2, pp. 757–778, 2011.
- J. F. G. Oliveira, E. J. Silva, C. Guo, and F. Hashimoto, “Industrial challenges in grinding,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 58, no. 2, pp. 663–680, 2009.
- J. H. Liu, Z. J. Pei, and G. R. Fisher, “Grinding wheels for manufacturing of silicon wafers: a literature review,” International Journal of Machine Tools and Manufacture, vol. 47, no. 1, pp. 1–13, 2007.
- C. H. Li, G. Q. Cai, and S. C. Xiu, “Auto-correlation study on the surface profile finished by abrasive jet with grinding wheel as restraint,” International Journal of Computer Applications in Technology, vol. 29, no. 2–4, pp. 262–266, 2007.
- C. H. Li, Y. L. Hou, C. Du, and Y. C. Ding, “An analysis of the electric spindle’s dynamic characteristics of high speed grinder,” Journal of Advanced Manufacturing Systems, vol. 10, no. 1, pp. 159–166, 2011.
- T. Jin and G. Q. Cai, “Analytical thermal models of oblique moving heat source for deep grinding and cutting,” Journal of Manufacturing Science and Engineering, vol. 123, no. 2, pp. 185–190, 2001.
- S. Malkin and C. Guo, “Thermal analysis of grinding,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 56, no. 2, pp. 760–782, 2007.
- E. Brinksmeier, J. C. Aurich, E. Govekar et al., “Advances in modeling and simulation of grinding processes,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 55, no. 2, pp. 667–696, 2006.
- F. Klocke, E. Brinksmeier, and K. Weinert, “Capability profile of hard cutting and grinding processes,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 54, no. 2, pp. 557–580, 2005.
- S. C. Xiu, C. X. Chao, and S. Y. Pei, “Experimental research on surface integrity with less or non fluid grinding process,” Key Engineering Materials, vol. 487, no. 8, pp. 89–93, 2011.
- C. Li, Y. Hou, Y. Ding, and G. Cai, “Feasibility investigations on compound process: a novel fabrication method for finishing with grinding wheel as restraint,” International Journal of Computational Materials Science and Surface Engineering, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 55–68, 2011.
- C. H. Li, S. Wang, Q. Zhang, and Y. C. Ding, “Influence of unbalanced response of ultra-high speed grinder spindle on dynamic performance,” International Journal of Materials and Product Technology, vol. 45, no. 1–4, pp. 119–131, 2012.
- J. C. Aurich, O. Braun, and G. Warnecke, “Development of a superabrasive grinding wheel with defined grain structure using kinematic simulation,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 52, no. 1, pp. 275–280, 2003.
- S. Malkin and C. Guo, Grinding Technology: The Way Things Can Work: Theory and Application of Machining with Abrasives, Industrial Press Inc., 2008.
- H. Huang and Y. C. Liu, “Experimental investigations of machining characteristics and removal mechanisms of advanced ceramics in high speed deep grinding,” International Journal of Machine Tools and Manufacture, vol. 43, no. 8, pp. 811–823, 2003.
- X. P. Xu, Y. Q. Yu, and H. J. Xu, “Effect of grinding temperatures on the surface integrity of a nickel-based superalloy,” Journal of Materials Processing Technology, vol. 129, no. 1–3, pp. 359–363, 2002.
- J. Webster and M. Tricard, “Innovations in abrasive products for precision grinding,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 53, no. 2, pp. 597–617, 2004.
- C. J. Evans, E. Paul, D. Dornfeld, et al., “Material removal mechanisms in lapping and polishing,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 52, no. 2, pp. 611–634, 2003.
- T. W. Hwang, C. J. Evans, and S. Malkin, “An investigation of high speed grinding with electroplated diamond wheels,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 49, no. 1, pp. 245–248, 2000.
- C. H. Li, Z. R. Liu, G. Y. Liu, and Y. C. Ding, “Experimental investigations of mechanical characteristics and tribological mechanisms of nanometric zirconia dental ceramics,” The Open Materials Science Journal, vol. 5, pp. 178–183, 2011.
- C. H. Li, Z. R. Liu, Y. L. Hou, and Y. C. Ding, “Critical conditions for brittle-ductile removal transition in nano-ZrO2 dental ceramic grinding,” International Journal of Machining and Machinability of Materials, vol. 11, no. 4, pp. 342–352, 2012.
- L. D. Zhu and W. S. Wang, “Modeling and experiment of dynamic performance of the linear rolling guide in Turn-milling Centre,” Advanced Science Letter, vol. 4, no. 6, pp. 1913–1917, 2011.
- G. Byrne, D. Dornfeld, and B. Denkena, “Advancing cutting technology,” CIRP Annals—Manufacturing Technology, vol. 52, no. 2, pp. 483–507, 2003.
- Y. Hou, C. Li, Z. Han, J. Li, and H. Zhao, “Examination of the material removal mechanisms during the abrasive jet finishing of 45 steel,” Advanced Science Letters, vol. 4, no. 4-5, pp. 1478–1484, 2011.
- Y. L. Hou, C. H. Li, and Q. Zhang, “Investigation of structural parameters of high speed grinder spindle system on dynamic performance,” International Journal of Materials and Product Technology, vol. 44, no. 1-2, pp. 92–114, 2012.
- C. H. Li, Z. R. Liu, Y. L. Hou, and Y. C. Ding, “Analytical and experimental investigations into material removal mechanism of abrasive jet precision finishing with grinding wheel as restraint,” International Journal of Machining and Machinability of Materials, vol. 12, no. 3, pp. 266–279, 2012.
- Y. L. Hou, C. H. Li, and Y. Zhou, “Applications of high-efficiency abrasive process with CBN Grinding wheel,” Engineering, vol. 2, no. 3, pp. 184–189, 2010.
- R. J. Gu, M. Shillor, G. C. Barber, and T. Jen, “Thermal analysis of the grinding process,” Mathematical and Computer Modelling, vol. 39, no. 9-10, pp. 991–1003, 2004.