1-8 of 8 Search Results for

grain boundry

Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1977) 26 (9): Ni-249.
Published: 01 September 1977
... the formation of grain-boundry carbide precipitates in the weld heat-affected zone, thus making it suitable for most chemical process applications in the as-welded condition. This alloy also has excellent resistance to pitting and stress-corrosion cracking. This datasheet provides information on composition...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1979) 28 (1): SA-353.
Published: 01 January 1979
... sulfur, nitrogen and oxygen because these elements are especially harmful in interfering with easy formation of the magnetic domain structure. Grain size should be as large as possible for most applications; magnetic properties improve with fewer grain boundries. LOCORE M45 is produced either semi...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1978) 27 (6): SA-347.
Published: 01 June 1978
... as possible for most applications; magnetic properties improve with fewer grain boundries. LOCORE M43 is produced either semi-processed or fully processed, as described under Heat Treatment. It is normally supplied with a thin, tight surface oxide, unless ordered core plated. Three core plates (finishes...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1976) 25 (12): Cu-324.
Published: 01 December 1976
.... The microstructure shows the lead to be in a fine, globular form with uniform distribution in the alloy. Also, the copper-tin grain boundries are free from lead. This alloy contains no Hard spots to score the shaft and/or interfere with machining, because no oxides, fluxes or other agents are added to achieve...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1982) 31 (11): SS-415.
Published: 01 November 1982
... material have ex- cellent resistance to the type of intercrystalline corro- sion shown in the Strauss Test. (This is commonly called intergranular corrosion** and results from formation of chromium carbide at the grain bound- ries and associated lowering of the chromium content near the grain boundries...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1976) 25 (4): SA-322.
Published: 01 April 1976
... justification for molybdenum in the 6-l alloy comes mainly from its effect in suppressing embrit- tlement carbides and pearlite rather than from its effect on wear resistance. Without the molybdenum addition. carbides tend to precipitate as envelopes around the grain boundries or as plates along...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1981) 30 (5): Fe-63.
Published: 01 May 1981
... to the development of a surface coating of alumina under oxidizing conditions. Ytterium locks this coating to the metal surface, making it very tenacious and stable. If a crack does appear in the coating. the oxide quickly reforms. Furthermore, the yttrium minimizes intergranular oxidation of the grain boundries...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1954) 3 (9): SS-18.
Published: 01 September 1954
... Characteristics: HR-6 Alloy is an austenitic, chromium-nickel stainh steel which does not respond to hardening heat treatment. Water quenching from about 2000 deg. F will dissolve up to 0.15% carbon as carbides, the balance remaining in the matrix and grain boundries. The high chromium content offers a large...