From Cutting Data for Turning of Steel
Tables 4.1A and 4.1B. AISI type 201 austenitic chromium-nickel-manganese steel
Tables 4.2A and 4.2B. AISI type 301 austenitic chromium-nickel steel
Tables 4.3A and 4.3B. AISI types 302 and 302B austenitic chromium-nickel steels
Tables 4.4A and 4.4B. AISI types 304, 304N, and 304HN austenitic chromium-nickel steels
Tables 4.5A and 4.5B. AISI type 308 austenitic high-chromium, high-nickel steel
Tables 4.6A and 4.6B. AISI types 316, 316L, 316F, and 316N austenitic, chromium-nickel-molybdenum steels
Tables 4.7A and 4.7B. AISI type 321 austenitic, titanium-bearing, chromium-nickel steel
Tables 4.8A and 4.8B. AISI types 347 and 348 austenitic chromium-nickel steels
Tables 4.9A and 4.9B. AISI type 403 martensitic chromium steel
Tables 4.10A and 4.10B. AISI type 414 martensitic chromium-nickel steel
Tables 4.11A and 4.11B. AISI types 416 and 416Se martensitic chromium steels
Tables 4.12A and 4.12B. AISI types 420 and 420F martensitic chromium steels
Tables 4.13A and 4.13B. AISI type 431 martensitic chromium-nickel steel
Tables 4.14A and 4.14B. AISI type 440A martensitic high-chromium steel
Tables 4.15A and 4.15B. AISI type 440B martensitic high-chromium steel
Tables 4.16A and 4.16B. AISI type 440C martensitic high-chromium steel
Tables 4.17A and 4.17B. AISI type 405 ferritic chromium steel
Tables 4.18A and 4.18B. AISI types 430, 434, and 436 ferritic chromium steels
Tables 4.19A and 4.19B. AISI type 446 ferritic high-chromium steel
Tables 4.20A and 4.20B. UNS S13800 (PH 13-8) precipitation-hardening, chromium-nickel steel
Tables 4.21A and 4.21B. UNS S15500 (15-5 PH) martensitic, precipitation-hardening steel
Tables 4.22A and 4.22B. AISI type 630, UNS S17400 (17-4 PH) precipitation-hardening steel
Tables 4.23A and 4.23B. AISI...
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Tables 5.1A and 5.1B. AISI type W1 (UNS T72301) water-hardening steel Tables 5.2A and 5.2B. AISI type S1 (UNS T41901) shock-resisting steel Tables 5.3A and 5.3B. AISI type S2 (UNS T41902)...
1.4. Stainless Steels In 1988 the United States produced 2.2 million tons of stainless steel, or 2.2% of total steel production (Ref 7, p.147). It was less than alloy steel (10.9%), but when...
One of the features that characterize stainless steels is a minimum 10.5% chromium content as the principal alloying element. Four major categories of wrought stainless steel, based on metallurgical...
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...
7.7 STAINLESS STEEL The requirements for stainless steels have aesthetic (colour and shine) and technical reasons and, therefore, are broader compared to low alloyed structural steels. They are:...