About: Weldability is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 7922 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 63140 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Apr 2005
Abstract: Preface 1 Introduction 2 Phase Diagrams 3 Alloying Elements and Constitution Diagrams 4 Martensitic Stainless Steels 5 Ferritic Stainless Steels 6 Austenitic Stainless Steels 7 Duplex Stainless Steels 8 Precipitation-Hardening Stainless Steels 9 Dissimilar Welding of Stainless Steels 10 Weldability Testing Appendix 1: Nominal Compositions of Stainless Steels Appendix 2: Etching Techniques for Stainless Steel Welds Author Index Subject Index
05 Oct 2009
Abstract: Preface. 1. Introduction. 1.1 Ni-base Alloy Classification. 1.2 History of Nickel and Ni-base Alloys. 1.3 Corrosion Resistance. 1.4 Nickel Alloy Production. 2. Alloying Additions, Phase Diagrams, and Phase Stability. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 General Influence of Alloying Additions. 2.3 Phase Diagrams for Solid-Solution Alloys. 2.4 Phase Diagrams for Precipitation Hardened Alloys--gamma' Formers. 2.5 Phase Diagrams for Precipitation-Hardened Alloys--gamma" Formers. 2.6 Calculated Phase Stability Diagrams. 2.7 PHACOMP Phase Stability Calculations. 3. Solid-Solution Strengthened Ni-base Alloys. 3.1 Standard Alloys and Consumables. 3.2 Physical Metallurgy and Mechanical Properties. 3.3 Welding Metallurgy. 3.4 Mechanical Properties of Weldments. 3.5 Weldability. 3.6 Corrosion Resistance. 3.7 Case Studies. 4. Precipitation Strengthened Ni-base Alloys. 4.1 Standard Alloys and Consumables. 4.2 Physical Metallurgy and Mechanical Properties. 4.3 Welding Metallurgy. 4.4 Mechanical Properties of Weldments. 4.5 Weldability. 5. Oxide Dispersion Strengthened Alloys and Nickel Aluminides. 5.1 Oxide Dispersion Strengthened Alloys. 5.2 Nickel Aluminide Alloys. 6. Repair Welding of Ni-base Alloys. 6.1 Solid-Solution Strengthened Alloys. 6.2 Precipitation Strengthened Alloys. 6.3 Single Crystal Superalloys. 7. Dissimilar Welding. 7.1 Application of Dissimilar Welds. 7.2 Influence of Process Parameters on Fusion Zone Composition. 7.3 Carbon, Low Alloys and Stainless Steels. 7.4 Postweld Heat Treatment Cracking in Stainless Steels Welded with Ni-base Filler Metals. 7.5 Super Austenitic Stainless Steels. 7.6 Dissimilar Welds in Ni-base Alloys - Effect on Corrosion Resistance. 7.7 9%Ni Steels. 7.8 Super Duplex Stainless Steels. 7.9 Case Studies. 8. Weldability Testing. 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 The Varestraint Test. 8.3 Modified Cast Pin Tear Test. 8.4 The Sigmajig Test. 8.5 The Hot Ductility Test. 8.6 The Strain-to-Fracture Test. 8.7 Other Weldability Tests. Appendix A Composition of Wrought and Cast Nickel-Base Alloys. Appendix B Composition of Nickel and Nickel Alloy Consumables. Appendix C Corrosion Acceptance Testing Methods. Appendix D Etching Techniques for Ni-base Alloys and Welds. Author Index. Subject Index.
Abstract: The aim of this paper is to present the basic concepts of advanced high strength steels (AHSS) for use in the automobile industry, including chemical composition design, microstructure and mechanical properties development during thermomechanical processing, production technology characterisation, potential applications and performance in service. AHSS steels are considered to be the major materials for future applications in this production sector. As opposed to the cold formable single phase deep-drawable grades, the mechanical properties of AHSS steels are controlled by many factors, including: phase composition and distribution in the overall microstructure, volume fraction, size and morphology of phase constituents, as well as stability of metastable constituents. The main feature of these steels is that they do not permit to rely on the well-established traditional microstructure-properties relationships. Therefore, many different alloy concepts and alternative processing routes are still under development by different steel producers for comparable steel grades.
Abstract: Laser welding will be an important joining technique for magnesium alloys with their increasing applications in aerospace, aircraft, automotive, electronics and other industries In this document the research and progress in laser welding of magnesium alloys are critically reviewed from different perspectives To date, two types of industrial lasers, carbon dioxide (CO 2 ) and neodymium-doped yttrium aluminum garnet (Nd:YAG), have been used to investigate the weldability of magnesium alloys Some important laser processing parameters and their effects on weld quality are discussed The microstructure and metallurgical defects encountered in laser welding of magnesium alloys, such as porosity, cracking, oxide inclusions and loss of alloying elements are described Mechanical properties of welds such as hardness, tensile and fatigue strength, and other important structural properties are discussed The aim of the report is to review the recent progress in laser welding of magnesium alloys and to provide a basis for follow-on research
01 Dec 1998-Materials Science and Engineering A-structural Materials Properties Microstructure and Processing
Abstract: This paper constitutes a broad survey of the physical, mechanical and corrosion properties of Fe3Al alloys, as well as a review of principal processing methods. This class of alloys, once thought to be inherently brittle, is shown to possess moderate ductility, provided that mechanical testing is carried out in an inert environment. Methods to improve mechanical properties by alloying and microstructural control are described. The influence of alloying elements on corrosion and stress corrosion resistance and weldability also is reviewed.