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surface hardness

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Published: 01 September 2005
Fig. 3 Recommended maximum surface hardness and effective case depth hardness vs. carbon percent for induction-hardened gears More
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Published: 01 December 1999
Fig. 1.27 Relationship between surface hardness and seizure. (a) Relation of hardness, HV, with maximum contact stress, σ max , when destructive seizure occurs for through hardened or induction hardened steels. Source: Ref 42 . (b) Variation of seizing load with microhardness of the outer More
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Published: 01 December 1999
Fig. 8.27 Effect of shot hardness and surface hardness on the distribution of residual stresses. (a) 1045 steel hardened to R c 48. (b) 1045 steel hardened to R c 62 peened with 330 shot. Source: Ref 30 More
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Published: 01 December 2000
Fig. 9.2 Recommended maximum surface hardness and effective case depth hardness vs. carbon percent for induction-hardened gears More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 16-2 Ranges of surface hardness produced by various surface modification treatments. Source: Ref 8 More
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Published: 01 March 2006
Fig. 14 Effect of section size on surface hardness of a 0.54% carbon steel quenched in water from 830 °C (1525 °F). Source: Ref 9 More
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Published: 31 December 2020
Fig. 16 Effect of tempering temperature on surface hardness of water-hardening tool steels austenitized at three different temperatures and quenched in brine. Specimens held for 1 hour at the tempering temperature in a recirculating-air furnace. Cooled in air to room temperature More
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Published: 31 December 2020
Fig. 19 Effect of tempering temperature on surface hardness of S1 and S5 shock-resisting tool steels More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 9-2 Effect of hardening temperature on the surface hardness of various S1 steels. Curves 1 and 5, Allegheny Ludlum Industries; Curves 2 and 3, Bethlehem Steel Co.; curve 4, Latrobe Steel Co. Curve Composition, % Quenching medium Specimen size C Si W Cr V 1 0.43 More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 9-17 Surface hardness of as-quenched rounds of various silicon tool steels as a function of austenitizing temperature and quenching medium, (a) 0.46% C, 1.60% Si, 0.80% Mn, and 0.40% Mo. Courtesy of Allegheny Ludlum Industries, (b) 0.55% C, 2.30% Si, 0.80% Mn, 0.50% Mo, and 0.25% V More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 11-3 Effect of austenitizing temperature on the surface hardness of A-type steels. Specimens were air cooled from the austenitizing temperatures. Curves 1 and 2, Allegheny Ludlum Industries; curve 3, Bethlehem Steel Co.; curve 4, Universal-Cyclops Steel Corp. Curve Type More
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Published: 01 January 1998
Fig. 15-11 Effect of tempering temperature on the surface hardness of carburized P20 steel. Curve A is for specimens carburized at 845 °C (1550 °F) and curve B is for specimens carburized at 900 °C (1650 °F). Courtesy of O.I. Lemmer, Teledyne VASCO More
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Published: 01 August 2012
Fig. 16.8 Achievable surface hardness with flame or induction hardening. Source: Ref 16.37 More
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Published: 01 December 1999
Fig. 4.10 Influence of retained austenite on the surface hardness of carburized alloy steels. Reheat quenched and tempered at 150 to 185 °C More
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Published: 01 December 1999
Fig. 8.29 Effect of shot peening and fatigue stressing on surface hardness. Source: Ref 31 More
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Published: 01 August 2015
Fig. 5.10 Effect of section size on surface hardness of 0.54% carbon steel. Source: Ref 2 More
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Published: 01 December 2000
Fig. 5.2 Variation of tooth surface hardness with tempering temperature of carburized and hardened AISI 8620H gears More
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Published: 01 December 2000
Fig. 5.40 Surface hardness vs. case depth at different locations of a tooth along face width More
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Published: 01 September 2005
Fig. 3 Variation of tooth surface hardness with tempering temperature of carburized and hardened AISI 8620H gears More
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Published: 01 March 2001
Fig. 1 Relationship of carbon content to minimum surface hardness attainable by flame or induction heating and water quenching. Practical minimum carbon content can be determined from this curve. Source: Ref 1 More