brazed joint

brazed joint

[¦brāzd ′jȯint]
(metallurgy)
The joining of two or more metallic components by brazing or braze welding.

brazed joint

A gastight and watertight metal-pipe joint formed by brazing; often used in copper piping systems.
References in periodicals archive ?
Further, excessive moisture in the furnace atmospheres had an extremely adverse impact on brazed joint quality, i.
A soldered copper-to-brass-joint is not nearly as strong as a brazed joint.
The application of the repair brazing is based on the effect of an activated diffusion interaction between particles of a composite brazing alloy and surfaces joined, being a result of a contact fusion of surface of particles and part wall by a low-melting component of the brazing alloy, and also by a post heat treatment of the brazed joint at temperature, lower by 80-120 [degrees]C than maximum (approx.
Criterion of quality factor Q of a brazed joint was accepted ratio of a brazed joint tensile strength [[sigma].
It is expressed in diffusion migration on solidliquid phase boundary in the process of isothermal seasoning of a brazed joint [3, 4].
Chromium and aluminum ensure protection of a brazed joint (BJ) against oxidation; titanium, aluminum and tantalum define formation of [gamma]'-phase, which hardens matrix of nickel alloy; carbon, zirconium and boron enable precipitation of hardening phases over grain boundaries.
2, 3), enriched with boron, formed on both sides of the brazed joint in the parent metal as a result of diffusion processes taking place at the liquid brazing alloy--solid substrate interface.
Application of Thermodynamic Software for Brazed Joint Microstructure Prediction
Interface structure and mechanical properties of the brazed joint of TiC-cermet and steel.
It has been shown possible to produce in the and all the little and one figure alloys and alloy brazed joints in capillary and processing gaps up to 200-900 [micro]m wide, and the width of the gap has no effect on the evolution of the structure of the brazed joint and the penetration of boron silicon into the brazed base in high-temperature tests.
A brazed joint is much stronger than a soldered joint and is more resistant to fatigue, corrosion and extreme temperature changes.