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  • Alloy Steel
    alloy steels: aluminum, chromium (to 3.99%), cobalt, columbium, molybdenum, nickel, titanium, tungsten, vanadium, zirconium or other element added to obtain an alloying effect. Technically, then, tool and stainless steels are alloy steels. In this chapter, however, the term alloy steel is reserved
  • Magnetostriction: Basic Physical Elements
    Magnetostriction is a phenomenon only found in ferromagnetic materials such as iron, nickel, cobalt and their alloys. The magnetostrictive principle is based on certain agnetomechanical properties of these materials.
  • Case Study # 5 - Alloy F75
    with a material that was both cost effective and molding friendly.Solution: F75 – a chromium-cobalt-molybdenum alloy that would meet implant grade requirements and be suitable for manufacturing via high volume metal injection molding.Medical device manufacturers have been asking for MIM Ti-6%V-4%Al parts
  • Haynes 188, Haynes 25 & Haynes Alloys
    High temperature strength and exceptional corrosion resistance make Haynes (R) 188 cobalt steel is a top choice for applications in gas turbines and other high-temp environments. The addition of lanthanum to the blend made 188 a popular choice by increasing its resistance to corrosion by a factor
  • Medical Device Link .
    the base metal from further oxidation. Compared with titanium and cobalt alloys, stainless steels are readily available and relatively inexpensive. Some grades have been used for implantation and fixation because of their biocompatibility, while other types can be hardened for use as surgical
  • Medical Device Link .
    For the last several decades, orthopedic medical implants have been manufactured mainly from austenitic stainless steels, titanium and titanium alloys, and cobalt-based alloys. Alloy selection for a specific application has depended upon a variety of design criteria, including biocompatibility
  • Medical Device Link .
    developed that can be applied to many different fine wire medical alloys to improve their fatigue properties. This technology has been used to process a low inclusion alloy, 35 cobalt-35 nitinol-20 chromium-10 Molybdenum (ASTM F562 chemistry), hereinafter referred to
  • Iron-Based Superalloys
    Iron, nickel, and cobalt-based alloys used primarily for high-temperature applications are known as superalloys. The iron-based grades, which are less expensive than cobalt or nickel-based grades, are of three types: alloys that can be strengthened by a martensitic type of transformation, alloys
  • Medical Device Link .
    of metals available to medical device manufacturers includes various grades of stainless steel, titanium, nitinol, cobalt-chromium alloys, and tantalum, among others. Many factors come into play when trying to determine which material is best suited for a specific component or device. "When it comes
  • Medical Device Link . Novel Electrochemical Techniques for Analysis of Metallic Biomaterials Surfaces
    force for corrosion for typical implant alloys (e.g., titanium-based, cobalt chromium (CoCr) based, and stainless-steel alloys) is very high, and corrosion rates would also be high. Figure 1 reproduces an atomic-force-microscope (AFM) image of a polished and etched surface of a titanium-6%

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  • ZASMHBA0003817
    Corrosion of Cobalt and Cobalt-Base Alloys COBALT ALLOYS are selected for applications requiring high strength in corrosive aqueous environments or in high-temperature environments.
  • Uhlig's Corrosion Handbook 3rd Edition Complete Document
    55 Cobalt Alloys 747 .
  • Modern Electroplating 5th Edition
    … gold (Kohl), silver (Schlesinger), tin (Abys et al.). chromium (Snyder et al.), lead and alloys (Jordan), tin-lead alloys (Jordan), zinc and alloys (Winand), iron and alloys (Izaki), palladium and alloys (Abys et al.), nickel and cobalt alloys (DiBari), and semi- conductors …
  • Joint Replacement and Bone Resorption: Pathology, Biomaterials and Clinical Practice
    The ease of fabrication and the range of properties available for cobalt alloys make them ideal for a wide range of orthopaedic applications, includ- ing metallic components of all joint replacements.
  • Alloys
    They represent the transition to the high-temperature nickel and cobalt al- loys , both in composition and use.
  • ZNCTA2000P395
    Corrosion Behavior of Cobalt Alloys FROM A CORROSION STANDPOINT, cobalt alloys can be broadly classified into two categories.