Skip Nav Destination
Search Results for ALLEGHENY STAINLESS TYPE 405
1-5 of 5 Search Results for
ALLEGHENY STAINLESS TYPE 405
Alloy Digest (1985) 34 (7): SS-461.
Published: 01 July 1985
... ALLEGHENY STAINLESS Type 405, unlike most other 12% chromium steels, is not subject to appreciable hardening through air cooling from high temperatures. This is an advantageous characteristic in those applications where a soft, ductile material is required after rapid cooling from above the...
Alloy Digest (1986) 35 (12): SS-480.
Published: 01 December 1986
... alloy is not a free-machining stainless steel. Its cleanliness. low work hardening rate and excellent ductility tend to produce gumminess in machining operations which leads to long. stringy chips. In this regard. the AL 2942 alloy responds similarly to AISI Type 304 or 316 stainless steel. Procedures...
Alloy Digest (1995) 44 (6): SS-597.
Published: 01 June 1995
... AL 468 is an 18% chromium stainless steel with dual stabilization by titanium and columbium. Small angular carbonitrides of both titanium and columbium are randomly dispersed, but develop improved surface quality, strength, and oxidation resistance when compared to Type 439. This datasheet...
Alloy Digest (2013) 62 (7): SS-1150.
Published: 01 July 2013
... to flake or spall. Ferritic stainless steels have relatively low coefficients of thermal expansion compared to the austenitic stainless alloys like types 304, 309, and 310. The ferritic stainless steels are, therefore, more resistant to progressive scaling at higher temperatures under cyclic...
Alloy Digest (1970) 19 (4): SS-236.
Published: 01 April 1970
... easier to machine than Type 18-8 stainless steel, but there is a tendency to gall or build up on the cutting edges of the tooL Chips produced are brittle and stringy. Galling can be greatly reduced by using tools sharply ground to a fine finish. Power must be sufficient to maintain constant feeds and...