Papers by Keyword: Rolling Texture

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Authors: P. Hidalgo, C.M. Cepeda-Jiménez, O.A. Ruano, F. Carreño
Abstract: The 7075 Al alloy was processed by accumulative roll bonding (ARB) at 300, 350 and 400 °C. The microstructure and texture were characterized and the hardness was measured. Cell/(sub)grain sizes less than 500 nm and typical β-fibre rolling texture were observed in the three ARBed samples. At 400 °C, the presence of elements in solid solution leads to a poorly misoriented microstructure and to a homogeneous β-fibre texture. At 300 and 350 °C highly misoriented microstructure and heterogeneous β-fibre rolling texture are observed, especially at 350 °C, wherein the degree of dynamic recovery is higher. Hardness of the ARBed samples is affected by the amount of atoms in solid solution at the different processing temperatures.
Authors: Su Hyeon Kim, Seung Zeon Han, Chang Joo Kim, Soon Young Ok, In Youb Hwang, Fu Xing Yin
Abstract: Copper foils cold rolled up to 92% reduction exhibited a low intensity of the β-fiber texture and a high intensity of the cube and RD (rolling direction)-rotated cube components. After annealing, the recrystallization texture of the foils could be characterized by the mixture of the cube and the S components. An initial strong cube texture with a large grain size might remain a less developed rolling texture component, cube or RD-rotated cube, which would be the source of the S component in the recrystallization texture.
Authors: Toshiharu Morimoto, Y. Fuyuki, A. Yanagida, Jun Yanagimoto
Abstract: T.M.C.P.(Thermo Mechanical Control Processing) has been widely used to improveplastic formability in steel strips. We have produced interstitial free steel(IF steel) strips and ferriticstainless-steel strips through T.M.C.P. rolling method. Optimizing conditions of hot rolling, hotrolled annealing, cold rolling and cold rolled annealing, we developed texture prediction model. Wecan predict rolling texture accurately using the conventional Taylor model. Moreover, we preciselypredict recrystallization texture classifying the total number of microscopic􀀁 slips which arecalculated using the Taylor model. We consider that these calculated results provednucleation-oriented model and two types of recrystallization and grain growth mechanisms exit inour studies. One mechanism is that grains which had the small total number of microscopic slips arepreferred orientation for the hot rolled and annealed ferritic stainless-steel strip. The othermechanism is that grains which had the high total number of microscopic slips are preferredorientation for the cold rolled and annealed IF steel strip.
Authors: Olaf Engler, Yuguo An
Abstract: The control of the plastic anisotropy during forming of a metallic sheet requires detailed knowledge on its microstructure and, especially, crystallographic texture. In the present paper the correlation of texture and plastic anisotropy in the Al-Mg Alloy AA 5005 is studied. Two different material states with different textures are compared, namely 1.7 mm thick soft-annealed material (O-temper) and 1.0 mm cold rolled strip (state H14). Tensile tests were carried out at 0°, 45° and 90° with respect to the sheet rolling direction and the resulting in-plane anisotropy in yield strength, work hardening and strain rate ratios (r-values) was determined. On a more general approach, texture-derived yield loci are compared with both phenomenological yield functions and experimental data.
Authors: Hei Jie Li, Jing Tao Han, Zheng Yi Jiang, Hua Chun Pi, Dong Bin Wei, A. Kiet Tieu
Abstract: Taylor-type and finite element polycrstal models have been embedded into the commercial finite element code ABAQUS to carry out the crystal plasticity finite element modelling of BCC deformation texture based on rate dependent crystal constitutive equations. Initial orientations measured by EBSD were directly used in crystal plasticity finite element model to simulate the development of rolling texture of IF steel under various reductions. The calculated results are in good agreement with the experimental values. The predicted and measured textures tend to sharper with an increase of reduction, and the texture obtained from the Taylor-type model is much stronger than that by finite element model. The rolling textures calculated with 48 {110}<110>, {112}<111> and {123}<111> slip systems are close to the EBSD results.
Authors: Dong Nyung Lee, Heung Nam Han, Hyun Sik Choi
Abstract: The texture of rolled sheets is known to vary with depth from the surface to the center due to inhomogeneous deformation, which can be caused by a characteristic deformation zone geometry and friction between materials and rolls during rolling. In order to study the deformation and recrystallization (Rex) textures of the surface layers of Al and Cu sheets cold rolled without lubrication, 5 Al sheets were stacked and rolled by 88% and 4 Cu sheets were stacked and rolled by 93% in 4 passes at room temperature. The surface layers separated from the rolled sheets were annealed for 1 h at 500 °C for Al and at 550 °C for Cu. The deformation textures of the surface layers were characterized by different shear textures, which gave rise to very different Rex textures.
Authors: R. Madhavan, Ranjit K. Ray, Satyam Suwas
Abstract: Rolling texture evolution of pure nickel, and nickel – cobalt alloys containing 20wt.%, 40wt.%, 60wt.% cobalt content has been studied to very large true strain (ε ~ 4). The texture evolution in pure nickel and Ni-20Co was very similar, and resulted in typical Cu-type rolling texture. Microstructural analyses showed that the deformation was mostly slip dominated up to 95% beyond which it shear bands. Deformation twinning was a major deformation mechanism up to 50% reduction, and at higher strains, microstructure showed extensive shear banding. The evolution of final Goss texture in low SFE Ni-Co alloys could be explained based on the twin fraction and shear band volumes which showed grains preferably oriented towards Goss.
Authors: E. Emadodin, A. Akbarzadeh
Abstract: High strength TRIP-aided steel sheets with high formability and better ductility are of industrial interest. Texture control and retained austenite characterization are considered as the main factors with respect to the formability and ductility. In this work, the effect of cold rolling and intercritical annealing on texture development has been investigated for two TRIP-aided steel sheets, which are different in Si and Al content. Experiments show that the cold rolling extends the a and g–fibers on these grades of steel. Intercretically annealing decreases the intensity of a–fiber and leads to sharpness of g–fiber, especially for Al steel.
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