martensitic steel

martensitic steel

[¦mär‚ten¦zid·ik ′stēl]
(metallurgy)
Quenched carbon steel composed chiefly of martensite.
References in periodicals archive ?
and Srivastava, A.K., "Microstructure and Mechanical Properties of a TRIP-Aided Martensitic Steel," Metallography, Microstructure, and Analysis 4:344-354, 2015.
Investigation of wear mechanism in quenched and tempered medium carbon - high chromium martensitic steel using dry sand/rubber wheel, International Journal of ISSI 12(2): 17-23.
The experimental work will focus on a model single phase material (commercially pure Nickel), a simple particle strengthened material (Nickel with addition of Carbon), a commercial austenitic stainless steel (Type 316H), a superalloy (IN718) and a martensitic steel P91/92.
Dissimilar joints, such as martensitic steel/ martensitic steel [1], martensitic steel/austenitic steel [2-4], and Ni-based superalloy/austenitic steel [5], have been widely investigated.
Ideally, purchase Martensitic steel equipment upfront for maximum resistance to this type of abrasion.
Precipitate design for creep strengthening of 9% Cr tempered martensitic steel for ultrasupercritical power plants, Science and Technology of Advanced Materials, 9: 013002.
The papers that make up the bulk of the text cover a wide variety of related subjects, including the flow behavior of ultrafine-grained materials, geometrically necessary dislocations in deformed martensitic steel, the influence of crystal orientation on Ni3Fe dislocation structure evolution, and many others.
The top shelf ELMAX martensitic steel blade rolls out via a rhomboid-shaped slot.
(25.) Gong, YF, Song, TJ, Kim, HS, et al., "Development of Continuous Galvanization-compatible Martensitic Steel." The Asia-Pacific.
(Martensitic steel is so named because the internal microstructure is entirely composed of a crystal form called martensite.) Cola further claimed that his steel could be drawn - that is, thinned and lengthened - 30 percent more than martensitic steels without losing its enhanced strength.
"Rolling the sheet to create the tube was never the hard part, welding a seam in martensitic steel so the tube became one, homogenous structure was always the issue," said Douglas Gore, vice-president of sales and business development.