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Wednesday, July 15, 2020 | History

1 edition of Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics found in the catalog.

Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics

by Oscar A. Kaibyshev

  • 158 Want to read
  • 23 Currently reading

Published by Springer Berlin Heidelberg in Berlin, Heidelberg .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Surfaces (Physics),
  • Physics,
  • Mechanical engineering

  • About the Edition

    Superplasticity is shown to be a universal phenomenon in materials ranging from metals and intermetallics to ceramics. Superplastic deformation facilitates the production of materials with specifically chosen properties. This is illustrated using the examples of Mg-, Al-, and Ti-based commercial alloys, steels, and superalloys. Some of the strenghts of this book are: the broad range of materials studied, the reduction of scientific results to a form suitable for the practitioner, a profound physical analysis of the phenomenon, a new approach to superplastic treatment as a kind of strain-heat treatment, the presentation of new data on superplastic flow and on production techniques of micro- and submicrocrystalline structures.

    Edition Notes

    Statementby Oscar A. Kaibyshev
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQC173.45-173.458
    The Physical Object
    Format[electronic resource] /
    Pagination1 online resource (xi, 317p. 129 illus.)
    Number of Pages317
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL27090171M
    ISBN 103642846750, 3642846734
    ISBN 109783642846755, 9783642846731
    OCLC/WorldCa851382082

    Aluminum-based alloys 58 A cademic studies 60 Alloys designed for room-temperature properties as well as superplasticity 63 Commercial alloys 64 Magnesium-based alloys 69 Iron-based alloys 73 Plain carbon steels 73 Hypoeutectoid and eutectoid steels 73 Hypereutectoid steels 74 White File Size: KB. We have characterized in the Al-Mg system the microstructure and mechanical properties of a cold-rolled Al-6MgSc alloy. The alloy exhibited superplasticity at relatively high strain rates (about s-1). At a strain rate of s-1 there exists a wide temperature range (`C) within which the tensile elongation is over %. There also exists a wide strain rate range ( - Cited by: 5.

    Superplasticity is a common phenomenon for nickel-based superalloys, which occurs at relatively high temperatures. Valitov et al. reported the generation of micro- and sub-microcrystalline structures in IN and EP Ni-based alloys that are typically strengthened by phases, such as γ′ and γ″+δ. The investigation deemed that sub Author: Shaomin Lv, Chonglin Jia, Xinbo He, Zhipeng Wan, Xinxu Li, Xuanhui Qu. Superplastici ty in Aluminum Alloys T.G. Nieh SuperPlasticity is a viable technique for forming complex-shaped structures. The technique has the advantages of deliverin exceptional formability and potentially giving good dimensional tolerance f 1]. The objective of this research is to develop a basic understanding on superplasticity in metal Cited by: 5.

    Determining a desirable strain rate-temperature range for superplasticity and elongation-to-failure are critical concerns during the prediction of superplastic forming processes in α + β titanium-based alloys. This paper studies the superplastic deformation behaviour and related microstructural evolution of conventionally processed sheets of Ti-6Al-4V alloy in a strain rate range of 10&ndash Cited by: 9.   Micro Deep Drawability of the Superplastic Zn–22Al Alloy at a High Strain Rate and Room Temperature Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics, 1st ed., Springer-Verlag, Berlin. Kawasaki, M. Improvement of High Strain Rate and Room Temperature Superplasticity in Zn–22Al Alloy by Two-Step Equal-Channel Angular Author: Mehmet Emin Çetin, Ömer Necati Cora, Hasan Sofuoğlu.


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Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics by Oscar A. Kaibyshev Download PDF EPUB FB2

Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics. Authors (view affiliations) Oscar A. Kaibyshev; Book. Superplasticity of Ceramics. Oscar A. Kaibyshev. Pages Back Matter. Pages Al- and Ti-based commercial alloys, steels, and superalloys. Some of the strenghts of this book are: the broad range of materials.

Superplasticity is shown to be a universal phenomenon in materials ranging from metals and intermetallics to ceramics. Superplastic deformation facilitates the production of materials with specifically chosen properties. This is illustrated using the examples of Mg- Al- and Ti-based commercial alloys, steels, and : Paperback.

Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics. Authors: Kaibyshev, Oscar A. Al- and Ti-based commercial alloys, steels, and superalloys. Some of the strenghts of this book are: the broad range of materials studied, the reduction of scientific results to a form suitable for the practitioner, a profound physical analysis of the.

Superplasticity of alloys, intermetallides, and ceramics. [O A Kaĭbyshev] Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: O A Kaĭbyshev.

Superplasticity of Ceramics. Influence of Structure and Strain Conditions on the Superplasticity of Ceramics. Get this from a library. Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides and Ceramics. [O A Kaĭbyshev] -- Superplasticity is shown to be a universal phenomenon in materials ranging from metals and intermetallics to ceramics.

Superplastic deformation facilitates the production of materials with. The types of materials in which superplasticity is found now includes metals, metallic composites, intermetallics and ceramics.

The ability of materials to exhibit superplasticity is of significant technological interest because complex shapes can be made directly, thereby avoiding complicated and costly joining and machine : Paperback.

In materials science, superplasticity is a state in which solid crystalline material is deformed well beyond its usual breaking point, usually over about % during tensile deformation. Such a state is usually achieved at high homologous es of superplastic materials are some fine-grained metals and ceramics.

Other non-crystalline materials (amorphous) such as silica glass. This book describes advances in the field of superplasticity. This is the ability of certain materials to undergo very large tensile strains, a phenomenon that has increasing commercial applications, but also presents a fascinating scientific challenge in attempts to understand the Cited by: F.

Wakai: “Superplasticity of Zr02 Toughened Ceramics”, in Superplasticity and Superplastic Forming, ed. by C.H. Hamilton and N.E. Paton (Minerals, Metals and : Oscar A. Kaibyshev. Metals & Alloys in Chemistry: Books.

1 - 20 of 64 results superplasticity of alloys intermetallides and ceramics. book by hans u borgstedt. vibrational spectroscopy of adsorbates.

This book deals with the omitted variable test for a multivariate time-series regression model. The empirical motivation is the homogeneity test for a. Superplasticity is shown to be a universal phenomenon in materials ranging from metals and intermetallics to ceramics.

Superplastic deformation facilitates the production of materials with specifically chosen properties. This is illustrated using the examples of Mg- Al- and Ti-based commercial alloys, steels, and superalloys.

Superplasticity in alloys Taketo Sakuma In recent years superplasticity research has been mainly developed through two major streams: the discovery of superplasticity in various advanced materials such as intermetallics and high-performance ceramics; and studies on the high strain rate superplasticity in AI-base composites and mechanically alloyed by: Alloys-By-Design: Application to titanium alloys for optimal superplasticity Article (PDF Available) in Acta Materialia July with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Superplasticity. by Padmanabhan, K. et al.: and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Ceramics superplasticity has been one of the intensive research fields in the last decade. Although most of the reports are still limited to those of zirconia, new developments have been achieved in superplasticity of Si 3 N 4 and SiC in recent years. It is clearly demonstrated that the superplasticity is one of the common properties of fine-grained ceramics at elevated temperatures.

Chapter 1 Introduction Interest in superplasticit y is extremel y high. The majo r areas includ e superplastic - ity in metals, ceramics, intermetallics, and composites.

Superplasticity at very high strain rates (i.e., approximatel y s"1) is an area of strong emphasis thatFile Size: 1MB. Interest in the phenomenon of superplasticity has been increasing steadily, both from the viewpoint of fundamental scientific understanding as well as of industrial application.

The scope of superplasticity has also broadened materials-wise, and now includes, in addition to metals: intermetallics, ceramics, bulk metallic glasses, nanostructured materials and composites. Superplasticity in a Aluminium Alloy Processed by Severe Plastic Deformation p Recent Application of Superformed Aluminum Alloy in the Aerospace Industry [18] O.A.

Kaibyshev: Superplasticity of Alloys, Intermetallides, and Ceramics, Springer-Verlag, Berlin,pCited by: 4. Dilute ZnAl, eutectic Zn-5Al and eutectoid ZnAl alloys were processed by multi-pass equal channel angular pressing (ECAP) in order to achieve fine grained (FG) or ultrafine-grained (UFG) microstructure and room temperature (RT) superplasticity.

ECAP refined the microstructure of ZnAl and resulted in a FG Zn-rich η-matrix with an average grain size of 2 µm and homogeneously Cited by: 4. High-strain-rate superplasticity has been observed in aluminium-based1 and magnesium-based2 alloys.

But for ceramic materials, superplastic deformation has been restricted to. The occurrence of room-temperature superplasticity is currently limited only to alloys with fine-grained microstructure and low melting temperature such Cited by: The types of materials in which superplasticity is found now includes metals, metallic composites, intermetallics and ceramics.

The ability of materials to exhibit superplasticity is of significant technological interest because complex shapes can be made directly, thereby avoiding complicated and costly joining and machine : $