mechanical properties of sae1010

form: sheet.Do you need mechanical property information for the structural integrity of the product or do you need the information for forming? If the latter, the mills have historically supplied customers with a grade necessary to form the part.swall, thanks for your reply. i need the mechanical properties information to meet the requirement of the product. in other words, we have an minimum yield strength requirement on SAE1010. but we don't know what the yield strength range of SAE1010 is and whether the requirement for supplier is appropriate or not? so far, we haven't considered other grade steels yet. BRMechanical properties will vary substantially with condition; e.g., cold worked, cold worked and process annealed, hot worked, etc. What is the condition of your material? What is the product shape of your material - sheet, strip, bar?Take a look at the following ASTM specs: A 109, A 414,A 1011 and A 1008. They all have specificed mechanical properties to some extent. They are not all 1010--some are 1025 and some are HSLA grades, but it would be a good place to start.Swall ASTM A109 is for strips not for sheets. And it specifies tensile strength as an approximation but not as a requirement.Yes,I know, which is why I suggested the list of specs as simply a place to start. A 109 covers strip up to 24" wide.stanweld, the shape is sheet.Dear Fusitexa: I attached the information regarding to the mechanical properties of SAE / AISI 1010, with its cross references. I hope that can help you with your question!! Regards from Queretaro, Mexico. http:/ /files.eng ineering.c om/getfile .aspx?fold er=a3efcb9 5-da1f-46b 8-aa1b-de7 55a259bc4& amp;file=Q uimicoBruj o_Info.pdf files.engineering/getfile.aspx?folder=a3efcb95-da1f-46b8-aa1b-de1quimicobrujo, this is very helpful, thank you very much. i really appreciated it. BR fusitexa