The first and second image are of 19 and 13 mm bars, respectively. The bars were not subject to a quenching process, but rather mostly air cooled. Taking the dimensions of the bar into account we might see a slightly finer structure in the center of the 13 mm bar. I think based on the images...
That was my first thought. The images show that the pearlite colonies are significantly larger in the first image, so I am lead to believe there is a difference in both cooling rate and carbon composition. Also, I must add that the micrographs were taken at the core of the bar.
I have two rebar samples of virtually identical chemical composition of 0.27 wt%C, 1.2 wt%Mn and 0.033 wt%V that are A706 grade. The rolling mill parameters are essentially the same yet I am seeing differences in pearlite size upon microscopy. The billets used to make the bars are...
Yes, I am seeing this in my testing. It is for a project.
We mostly run thermomechanically treated bars (Tempcore process) that are A615 grade. They show the typical discontinuous yielding of plain carbon steel. The A706 grade is a low alloy steel predominately strengthened by the addition of...
My question concerns the resultant particles of a co precipitation reaction. What effects occur when you accelerate/decelerate a co precipitation reaction? What are optimal conditions (speed, etc.) for this process? I am interested primarily in the effects on the resultant powder.
I ran a test on an industrial composite of 30% glass-filled nylon 6, and my melting temperature peak is too low. The range was from -30 C to 275 C. Why could this be happening? Should I suspect the sample pan?