Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by R.A. Lula.|
|Contributions||Lula, R. A., ASM"s Materials Week "87 (1987 : Cincinnati, Ohio), Materials Week "92 (1992 : Chicago, Ill.)|
|LC Classifications||TA479.A88 H56 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 231 p. :|
|Number of Pages||231|
|LC Control Number||93072311|
Nitrogen alloyed in austenitic stainless steels improves austenite stability, mechanical properties and corrosion resistance. Steels supersaturated with nitrogen (“super-nitrogen steels”) have been investigated, which rival the latest ferritic steels in strength but have potentially greater by: An alloy design model has been used to develop an austenitic stainless steel containing 25–28 wt.% Cr, 22 wt.% Ni,6 wt.% Mn, 4–8wt.%Mo, and O.6–O.9 wt.% N. The steel is produced by rapid-solidification powder metallurgy with subsequent consolidation by hot isostatic pressing. The steel exhibits high yield strength and corrosion resistance, both of which Cited by: 5. Get this from a library! High manganese, high nitrogen austenitic steels: proceedings of two conferences on high manganese austenitic steels: the first conference held in conjunction with ASM International's Materials Week '87, Cincinnati, Ohio, October the second conference held in conjunction with ASM International's Materials Week '92, Chicago, Illinois, . PHASE STABILITY OF HIGH MANGANESE AUSTENITIC STEELS FOR CRYOGENIC APPLICATIONS K. Couturier and S. Sgobba Abstract The aim of this work is to study the austenitic stability against D ’ martensitic transformation of three non-magnetic austenitic steels: a new stainless steel X2CrMnNiMoN grade, a traditional X8CrMnNiN grade Cited by: 4.
Mangalloy, also called manganese steel or Hadfield steel, is an alloy steel containing an average of around 13% manganese. Mangalloy is known for its high impact strength and resistance to abrasion once in its work-hardened state. Mangalloy is made by alloying steel, containing to % carbon, with 11 to 15% manganese. A. Grajcar, S. Kołodziej, W. Krukiewicz, Corrosion resistance of high-manganese austenitic steels, Archives of Materials Science and Engineering 41/2 () PROPERTIES. 1. Introduction. Recently, the nitrogen-alloyed high manganese austenitic steels with better combination of strength, toughness, corrosion resistance, and nonmagnetic, are considered to be good substitute for the traditional Cr–Ni stainless steels and wildly used in the field of cryogenic the past decades the Fe–Mn–Cr–Ni and Fe–Mn–Cr–N austenitic steels have Cited by: 5. This is achieved by using combinations of higher manganese and nitrogen and even by adding copper. These high manganese grades - series austenitics - were first developed in the s and were expanded during World War II because of a lack of domestic nickel supplies, especially in the USA.
Corrosion resistance of high-manganese austenitic steels Article (PDF Available) in Archives of Materials Science and Engineering 41(2) February with . New high strength structural steels have been required for the large superconducting magnets that will be used for the next step test facility for fusion reactor research. The new materials must have high yield strength accompanied with better toughness and better fatigue resistance compared with. It is rather hard to say that high nitrogen stainless steels (HNS) are the new generation of stainless steels, because they have been produced since the s. During the Second World War, nickel became a strategic element to produce austenitic stainless shortage of nickel led to the complete or partial replacement of nickel by other : Mehdi Yari. Some basics about High Nitrogen Steels (HNS) Nitrogen in steel Nitrogen as an alloying element has been know n and used in technical applications since the s, initially under the premise for ni ckel substitution in stainless grades. Nitrogen in low alloy steels is undesirable due to the formation of brittle nitrides. However.