Papers by Keyword: Microtexture

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Authors: Xiang Long Yu, Zheng Yi Jiang, Jing Wei Zhao, Dong Bin Wei, Ji Zhou
Abstract: In hot rolling, metal oxides formed on steel surface can generally be classified as primary, secondary and tertiary oxide scales, corresponding to the reheating stages, the roughing stages and the finishing passes of continuous mills, respectively. The tertiary oxide scale grows into the final products on the hot-rolled steel strip during the finishing rolling and the subsequent cooling down to ambient temperature. We provide here a systematic overview of the oxidation mechanism, microstructure and microtexture development of the tertiary oxide scale. Mechanism of oxidation and Fe3O4 precipitation in tertiary oxide has been given as the fundamental theory. Three main sections has been divided in this review. The first section includes experimental investigations on microstructure evolution from the formation of oxide scale during hot rolling, then through continuous cooling, to Fe3O4 precipitation behaviour in storage cooling of hot-coiled strip. By using electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD) to characterise both the steel substrate and the oxide scale concurrently, the second section has further dealed with the texture-based analysis of oxide scale: phase identification, orientation analysis and coincident site lattice (CSL) boundaries. The third section has provided the general type of crystallographic texture and its evolutions in deformed Fe3O4 and steel substrate. Finally, the upcoming challenges have been addressed in this intriguing and promising research field.
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Authors: J.F.C. Lins, Hugo Ricardo Zschommler Sandim, K.S. Vecchio, Dierk Raabe
Abstract: We report the results of the microstructural characterization of a Ti-bearing IF-steel deformed at high strain rates (» 6.104 s-1) in a split Hopkinson bar. The shock-loading tests were performed in hat-shaped specimens to induce the formation of adiabatic shear bands (ASB). The samples were deformed at 223 K and 298 K. High-resolution electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD) reveals the development of an ultrafine-grained structure within the ASB. A closer inspection reveals the presence of deformation twins in grains adjacent to the shear band. These twins bend towards the ASB suggesting that mechanical twinning occurs before the flow associated to shear banding. The results of microtexture have indicated the presence of a sharp <111> g-fiber texture in the ASB for both temperatures.
393
Authors: Daudi R. Waryoba, Peter N. Kalu
Abstract: Deformation and recrystallization texture has been investigated in Oxygen free high conducting (OFHC) copper wires drawn at room temperature to true strain of 2.31, and isothermally annealed at various temperatures between 150°C and 750°C. Local orientations of the microstructures were measured by means of electron backscattered diffraction (EBSD) technique. While the drawn wire was characterized by a major<111> + minor<100> duplex fiber texture, recrystallization occurred at annealing temperatures between 250°C and 400°C and resulted into a major<100>+minor<111> recrystallization texture. At temperatures above 500°C, the <100> dominated recrystallization texture changed to the <111> dominated growth texture due to secondary recrystallization, which favored the <111> orientation at the expense of the <100> component.
877
Authors: Soo Ho Park, Kyu Young Kim, Yong Deuk Lee, Chan Gyung Park
1335
Authors: Zi Li Jin, Hui Ping Ren, De Gang Li, Bo Yan
Abstract: The mechanism responsible for the formation of recrystallization texture is still disputed although recrystallization texture has long been a subject of research. This is mainly related to the complexity of recrystallization itself .The mechanism of recrystallization microtexture Cold-rolling low carbon sheet steel based on CSP was investigated by the electron back scatter diffraction(EBSD) was investigated. In addition, the origin of nuclei with specific orientations was studied. The results showed that the formation of recrystallization texture is explained by oriented nucleation and the nucleis show around 50% frequency of 15–60°misorientation with their surrounding deformed matrices. Deformed γ-fibre texture components increase more rapidly during the early stage of recrystallization. In contrast, the deformed α-fibre components, such as {001}<110> components disappear rather rapidly early stage of recrystallization and {112}<110> components increases rapidly late stage of recrystallization and grains growth. By microcosmic orientation distribution analyse find that the new {011}<100> grains are nucleated within shear bands in the deformed {111}<112> grains, New {111}<112> grains are nucleated within deformed {111}<110> grains and new {111}<110> grains originated in the deformed {111}<112> grains .
170
Authors: Ping Yang, Olaf Engler, Günter Gottstein
1109
Authors: Henning Friis Poulsen, Dorte Juul Jensen
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Authors: I. Samajdar, P. Ahmedavadi, D.N. Wasnik, Vivekanand Kain, Bert Verlinden, P.K. Dey
Abstract: The present study had one broad objective – to systematically characterize effects of overall grain boundary nature on localized corrosion, intergranular corrosion (IGC) and stress corrosion cracking (IGSCC), of type 304 (UNS S 30400) austenitic stainless steel. Various combinations of cold rolling and solution annealing, were applied to alter relative the relative concentrations of ‘special’ or low CSL boundaries and to relate them with the local corrosion resistance, IGC and IGSCC, after respective sensitization treatments. It has been shown that both extreme high and low concentration of random (or high energy) boundaries can provide an effective means of control for localized corrosion, degree of sensitization (DOS), IGC and IGSCC, - the improvement in localized corrosion resistance at extreme grain boundary randomization being more effective.
453
Authors: Suk Hoon Kang, Hee Suk Jung, Woong Ho Bang, Jae Hyung Cho, Kyu Hwan Oh, Dong Sup Kim, Jong Soo Cho, Yong Jin Park, Sang Hoon Park
Abstract: This paper studies the microstructure of drawn gold wires to equivalent strain of 10 and to equivalent strain of 8.5 then heat-treated. The texture of gold wire drawn to strain of 10 is mainly composed of <100> and <111> fibers. Tensile strength of the gold wire increases with <111> fiber fraction, while the grain size does not appear to affect the tensile property. With an exception at heat treatment at 600oC, the texture of gold wire drawn the strain of 8.5 is replaced with <100> fiber component by heat treatment process at 400~700oC. Heat treatment at 600oC produces <110> fiber or <112> fiber, depending upon annealing time.
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