Physical metallurgy of controlled expansion invar-type alloys
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Physical metallurgy of controlled expansion invar-type alloys proceedings of an international conference, sponsored by the TMS Ferrous Metallurgy Committee and held at the TMS Annual Meeting, February 27-March 3, 1989, in Las Vegas, Nevada by

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Published by TMS in Warrendale, Pa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Iron-nickel alloys -- Metallurgy -- Congresses.,
  • Iron-nickel alloys -- Thermal properties -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

Statementedited by Kenneth C. Russell, Darrell F. Smith.
ContributionsRussell, Kenneth C., Smith, Darrell F., TMS Ferrous Metallurgy Committee., Minerals, Metals and Materials Society. Meeting
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTN756 .P49 1990
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 323 p. :
Number of Pages323
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2222939M
ISBN 100873390997
LC Control Number89061033
OCLC/WorldCa21297412

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  Although thermostat metals, or bimetals, have been in existence for more than years, they remain relatively unknown outside a few specific industries. The unique property of flexivity that Cited by: 1. Heck, K. A., “The Effects of Silicon and Processing on the Structure and Properties of INCOLOY Alloy ,” Physical Metallurgy of Controlled Expansion Invar-Type Alloys, TMS, Warrendale, PA, , p. Cited by: 9. Materials Sc&nce and Engineering, A () Elevated Temperature Nitrogen Ion Implantation of lncoloy Alloys and using the Plasma Source Ion Implantation Process K. Cited by: In Guillaume1 discovered that face-centred cubic alloys of iron and nickel with a nickel concentration of around 35 atomic per cent exhibit anomalously low (almost zero) thermal expansion.

  The effects of alloying elements vanadium and molybdenum on hardness and the linear thermal expansion coefficient of the Invar-type austenitic cast irons were investigated. A combined Cited by: 4. • Invar is actually part of a family of low expansion iron-nickel alloys – Some metals in this family are • Invar (%64 Fe, 36% Ni) – also known as Invar 36 or FeNi36 • SuperInvar (63% Fe, 32% Ni, 5% Co), • File Size: KB. @article{osti_, title = {Spinodal-like decomposition of Fe-Ni and Fe-Ni-Cr Invar'' alloys during neutron or ion irradiation}, author = {Garner, F A and McCarthy, J M}, abstractNote = {Studies . Invar, also known generically as FeNi36 (64FeNi in the US), is a nickel–iron alloy notable for its uniquely low coefficient of thermal expansion (CTE or α). The name Invar comes from the word invariable, .

Nickel and Nickel Alloys. nickel from these ores differ considerably because of the differing physical characteristics of the ores. Metallurgy of Controlled Expansion Invar-Type Alloys. Atomic interactions and hydrogen-induced γ* phase in fcc iron-nickel alloys Metallurgy of Controlled Expansion Invar-Type Alloys. pure austenitic Fe-Cr-Ni alloys, in: Physical Metallurgy. Low expansion alloy with the lowest thermal expansion coefficient of any of the iron-nickel alloys. Uses include balance wheels for clocks and watches, bi-metal strip, glass-to-metal seals and structural .   Since the discovery of Fe–Ni alloys showing low thermal expansion (LTE) in , many Invar alloys have been developed based on magnetovolume effect where negative thermal expansion Cited by: