Ninham, AJ and Hutchings, IM (1989) Solid particle erosion of boronized steels. Wear of Materials: International Conference on Wear of Materials. pp. 121-128. ISSN 0192-4990Full text not available from this repository.
Boronizing is a thermochemical diffusion-based process for producing iron boride layers in the surface of steel components. The boride layer is wear resistant and is very hard. Large residual stresses are found to exist in the surface layers, which are a function of substrate steel composition and heat treatment. By slow cooling from the boronizing temperature (900°C), a large compressive stress is developed in the boride layer. Hardening the steel by rapid cooling, either directly from the boronizing treatment or after subsequent austenitizing, develops tension in the coating which causes it to fracture. Tempering of the martensite produces compression in the coating, closing but not welding the cracks. The results of solid particle erosion experiments using silicon carbide, quartz, and glass bead erodents on boronized steels are presented.
|Divisions:||Div E > Production Processes|
|Depositing User:||Cron job|
|Date Deposited:||16 Jul 2015 14:14|
|Last Modified:||04 Oct 2015 02:49|