bainite


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Related to bainite: martensite

bainite

[′bā‚nīt]
(metallurgy)
Steel formed by austempering, having an acicular structure of ferrite and carbides, exhibiting considerable toughness, and combining high strength with high ductility.
References in periodicals archive ?
The microstructure of the as-received TRIP steel contains bainite, retained austenite, and possibly martensite phases embedded in a ferrite matrix, as is seen in the SEM micrograph of Figure 2 [14].
Analysis of the sheets welded at this high temperature showed that they contained bainite and were far tougher than sheets welded at room temperature, which contained martensite, a microconstituent with lower yield and tensile strengths than bainite.
The results demonstrated that microstructure of granular bainite mixed with ferrite was with the highest charge transfer resistance and the most positive current density value.
The resulting microstructure was a mixture of martensite and bainite with small amounts of pearlite and retained austenite and exhibited no appreciable effects of deformation.
Chen, "Deformation and micro fracture of granular bainite," ACTA Metallurgica Sinica, vol.
Among new armour steels is of course the Super Bainite introduced in the fall of 2011.
A liga projetada tambem e baseada nas ligas que apresentam efeito TRIP com microestrutura constituida de nanobainita ou hard bainite. (1) O objetivo deste trabalho e estudar o comportamento mecanico desta nova liga, temperada e revenida, caracterizando-a por meio das curvas de revenimento e quanto a resistencia a fragilizacao da martensita revenida.
This first of two volumes covers fundamentals of phase transformations, diffusion-controlled transformations, bainite and diffusional-displacive transformations, and additional driving forces for transformations.
DSEi where the new body armour - made from what is known as super bainite -
In fact, the steel, now trademarked as Flash Bainite, has tested stronger and more shock-absorbing than the most common titanium alloys used by industry.
In fact, the steel, now trademarked as Flash Bainite, has tested stronger and more shock absorbing than the most common titanium alloys used by industry.