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  • Alloy Steel
    Steels that contain specified amounts of alloying elements -- other than carbon and the commonly accepted amounts of manganese, copper, silicon, sulfur, and phosphorus -- are known as alloy steels. Alloying elements are added to change mechanical or physical properties. A steel is considered
  • Carbon Steel
    and ductility. For plain carbon steels, about 0.2 to 0.25% C provides the best machinability. Above and below this level, machinability is generally lower for hot-rolled steels. Standard wrought-steel compositions (for both carbon and alloy steels) are designated by an AISI or SAE four-digit
  • Technical Specifications of Carbon and Alloy Steels (JIS)
    This article displays the tensile strength, brinell hardness and carbon content of the most commonly selected steel used in Japan for the production of power transmission components.
  • Steels for strength and machinability
    worked, to various strength levels and used in severe environments. Two in particular, Custom 465 stainless and Project 70+ 15Cr-5Ni alloy, offer competitive advantages in strength and machining that could be useful in any industry that uses steel. Custom 465 stainless (S46500) is the strongest of all
  • HSLA Steel
    Those steel alloys known as high-strength low-alloy (HSLA) steels provide increased strength-to-weight ratios over conventional low-carbon steels for only a modest price premium. Because HSLA alloys are stronger, they can be used in thinner sections, making them particularly attractive
  • Tool Steel & Tool Steel Supplier
    As the name implies, tool steel refers to a number of different high speed, carbon, and alloy steels that are used to make tools. Desirable features in tool steel include toughness, wear resistance, and strength at high temperatures. High speed steel is so-called because it is capable of cutting
  • Stainless Steel
    grades are generally designated as either heat resistant or corrosion resistant. wrought stainless steel are classified in three groups: Carbon content is usually low (0.15% or less), and the alloys contain a minimum of 16% chromium with sufficient nickel and manganese to provide an austenitic
  • Tool Steel
    with the least severe quench. Tool steels are classified into several broad groups, some of which are further divided into subgroups according to alloy composition, hardenability, or mechanical similarities. or carbon, tool steels, designated Type W by AISI, rely solely on carbon content for their useful
  • Processing Advanced High-Strength Steels (AHSS) with Rotary Bending Technology
    , trimming, and forming operations with AHSS materials present numerous challenges which are generally not encountered with conventional low-carbon alloy, "mild" steels.
  • Thermomechanical Working of AL-6XN© Alloy for High Strength Corrosion Resistant Applications (.pdf)
    AL-6XN (R) alloy is a low carbon, high purity nitrogen bearing "super-austenitic" stainless alloy. The high strength and corrosion resistance of annealed AL-6XN alloy make it a better choice than conventional duplex stainless steels and a cost-effective alternative to more expensive nickel-base

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  • ASTM DS67C - Handbook of Comparative World Steel Standards
    Designation carbon steel alloy steel .
  • Steel Castings Handbook
    See also Carbon steels alloying elements'role, 18-17 ASTM product specifications, 18-17,18-18,18-19, 18-20 corrosion resistance, 18-17 creep and creep-rupture strength, 18-17 elevated-temperature properties, 18-14,18-17 fatigue properties, 18-8 fatigue …
  • Metallurgy for the Non-Metallurgist
    However, it is important to realize that eutectoid transformations are not limited to just the iron- carbon ( steel ) alloys .
  • Practical Heat Treating
    These five classes are: • • • • • Carbon steels Alloy steels (sometimes referred to as low-alloy steels) Stainless steels Tools steels Special-purpose steels .
  • Advanced Steels
    More recently, low- carbon steel alloys with Nb additions of up to 0.1% came into use for industrial applications.
  • Corrosion for Everybody
    A similar situation occurs not only on the surface of the carbon steel alloy , but on the “pure” iron surface too.