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high-speed steel

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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 3-4 Macroetch quality of high-carbon sulfurized M2-type high-speed steel produced conventionally and by electroflux remelting. (a) From static cast 350 mm (14 in.) square ingot. Disks hardened and tempered. (b) and (c) From electroflux remelted 400 mm (16 in.) diam ingot. Polished More
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Published: 01 December 1995
Fig. 26-5 Tool life of high-speed steel tools for 0.30% cast carbon steel More
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Published: 01 December 1995
Fig. 26-6 Tool life of high-speed steel tools for cast 0.30% carbon steel More
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Published: 01 October 2011
Fig. 11.1 Comparison of the red hardness of cobalt-bearing grades of high-speed steel (M33, M36, and T15) vs. that of non-cobalt-bearing grades (M1, M2, M4, M7, and T1). Source: Ref 11.8 More
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Published: 01 October 2011
Fig. 11.2 Effect of cobalt content on the red hardness of T1 high-speed steel. Source: Ref 11.8 More
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Published: 01 October 2011
Fig. 11.6 Carbide dissolution in an M4 high-speed steel. Source: Ref 11.11 More
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Published: 01 October 2011
Fig. 11.9 Comparison of the microstructures of a powder metallurgy high-speed steel and its conventionally manufactured wrought counterpart. Note the dramatic difference in the carbide size, shape and distribution in these two alloys. Source: Ref 11.9 More
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Published: 01 January 2015
Fig. 24.8 Feathery, herringbone, and MC eutectics in M2 high-speed steel. (a) Light micrograph. KMnO 4 etch. (b) Microradiograph of same area. Chromium radiation. Courtesy of R.H. Barkalow and R.W. Kraft, Lehigh University, Bethlehem, PA. Source: Ref 24.27 More
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Published: 01 May 2018
FIG. 6.5 A typical lathe before the use of high-speed steel. The lightweight lathe had to be replaced to withstand the heavy cuts now possible with high-speed steel tools. More
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Published: 01 May 2018
FIG. 6.6 Tools made with 18-4-1 high-speed steel. More
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Published: 01 May 2018
FIG. 6.7 A high-speed steel tempering curve showing the hardness peak at Rockwell 65. More
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Published: 01 December 1984
Figure 6-15 Example of grain size measurement of M2 high speed steel using the Snyder-Graff intercept method (reduced 25 percent in reproduction). The above micrograph at 1000X (nital) has two 5 in. long lines drawn diagonally to fit the picture size (ten measurements on horizontal lines More
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Published: 01 March 2012
Fig. 6.16 Longitudinal section through directionally-solidified high-speed steel (AISI T1) that was cooled at 0.23 K/s from above liquidus. The peritectic envelopes of austenite (gray) around the highly branched dendrites of δ-ferrite (discontinuously transformed to austenite and carbide, dark More
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Published: 01 March 2012
Fig. 6.17 Longitudinal section through directionally-solidified high-speed steel (AISI M2 with 1.12% C and 1% Nb) that was cooled at 0.1 K/s to approximately 1320 °C (2410 °F), that is, 20 K below the onset of the peritectic transformation. Note the thicker layers of peritectic austenite More
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Published: 31 December 2020
Fig. 24 Effect of tempering temperature and time on hardness of M2 high-speed steel More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 3-5 Eutectic cell size for 1360 kg (3000 Ib) M42 high-speed steel ingots produced by conventional static casting (a) and ESR (b). 30x, center position. Courtesy of Allvac More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 3-6 Eutectic carbide particle size for 1360 kg (3000 lb) M42 high-speed steel ingots produced by conventional static casting (a) and ESR (b). 610x, center position. Courtesy of Allvac More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 3-7 Carbide banding and carbide size of as-rolled M2 high-speed steel. Source: Ref 2 More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 3-19 Primary carbide distributions in T15 high-speed steel produced conventionally and by crucible particle metallurgy (CPM). Source: Ref 25 More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 5-25 IT diagram for T1 high-speed steel. Source: Ref 49 More