Definition of Martensitic. Meaning of Martensitic. Synonyms of Martensitic

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Martensitic. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Martensitic and, of course, Martensitic synonyms and on the right images related to the word Martensitic.

Definition of Martensitic

No result for Martensitic. Showing similar results...

Meaning of Martensitic from wikipedia

- steel is 400 Brinell, whereas martensite can achieve 700 Brinell. The martensitic reaction begins during cooling when the austenite reaches the martensite...
- stainless steel. In 1912, Elwood Haynes applied for a US patent on a martensitic stainless steel alloy, which was not granted until 1919. While s****ing...
- crystalline structure into four main types: austenitic, ferritic, martensitic, and duplex. Martensitic stainless steel is a specific type of stainless steel alloy...
- 601 through 604: Martensitic low-alloy steels. 610 through 613: Martensitic secondary hardening steels. 614 through 619: Martensitic chromium steels....
- cl****es of stainless steel by crystalline structure (along with ferritic, martensitic, duplex and precipitation hardened). Its primary crystalline structure...
- the martensitic transformation which, while being probably the most studied, is only one subset of non-diffusional transformations. The martensitic transformation...
- known as 17-4 PH, or simply 17-4; also known as UNS 17400) is a grade of martensitic precipitation hardened stainless steel. It contains approximately 15–17...
- martensite introduces internal strain energy in the martensitic phase. To reduce this energy, the martensitic phase forms many twins—this is called "self-accommodating...
- is exceedingly hard but brittle. Depending on the carbon content, the martensitic phase takes different forms. Below 0.2% carbon, it takes on a ferrite...
- the most commonly used techniques for the hardening of metal alloys. Martensitic transformation, more commonly known as quenching and tempering, is a...
Loading...