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Tetsu-to-Hagané Vol. 105 (2019), No. 10

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ONLINE ISSN: 1883-2954
PRINT ISSN: 0021-1575
Publisher: The Iron and Steel Institute of Japan

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Tetsu-to-Hagané Vol. 105 (2019), No. 10

Work Hardening in Ferritic Steel

Setsuo Takaki

pp. 941-956

Abstract

Work hardening is one of powerful strengthening methods in metals. In this paper, the work hardening behavior is reviewed on ferritic steel from the initial stage to severe deformation stage. The work hardening behavior is roughly separated to three stages: 1) Dislocation strengthening without the change of ferrite grain size (true strain < 2.66). 2) Dislocation strengthening accompanying dynamic grain refinement (true strain > 2.66). 3) Grain refinement strengthening exceeds the strength obtained by dislocation strengthening (Grain size < 0.3 μm). With decreasing grain size and increasing carbon content, the introduction of dislocations is promoted thus yield stress (or flow stress) is enhanced at an identical percentage of deformation due to the increased dislocation density. In addition, the behavior of dislocation strengthening depends on not only dislocation density but also the character of dislocations and their arrangement. When deformation strain exceeds 2.66 in true strain, dynamic grain refinement starts and the decrease of grain size affects to make the dislocation density increase. The limit of dislocation strengthening is around 1.2 GPa, therefore the mechanism of work hardening changes finally to grain refinement strengthening when the grain size has been refined below 0.3 μm through the dynamic grain refinement. As a result, it is concluded that the mechanism of work hardening is dislocation strengthening on the early stage of deformation but grain refinement strengthening on the latter stage of work hardening.

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Work Hardening in Ferritic Steel

Effect of Iron Ore Reduction on Ferro-coke Strength with Hyper-coal Addition

Ataru Uchida, Yoshiaki Yamazaki, Shohei Matsuo, Yasuhiro Saito, Yohsuke Matsushita, Hideyuki Aoki, Maki Hamaguchi

pp. 957-964

Abstract

This study investigates the dominant factors affecting the strength of ferro-coke, which is produced by blending iron oxide with coal particles, with the addition of hyper-coal (HPC), to produce a high reactivity and strong coke. A diametral compression test for ferro-coke with and without HPC addition is performed. A three-dimensional ferro-coke model is then developed using micro X-ray computed tomography, and the relative proportions of pore, pore wall, iron, and pore space surrounding the iron particles, termed here “defect”, are quantified using this model. Moreover, a stress analysis is performed for the ferro-coke model. The diametral compression tests indicate that the strength of ferro-coke increases with the increasing blending ratio of HPC. The image-based modeling indicates that the wall thickness increases and stress concentration is relaxed with increasing addition of HPC due to enhancement of the adhesiveness of coal particles. On the other hand, the relative proportion of the “defect” is independent of HPC addition. Therefore, ferro-coke strength is found to be determined not by the “defect” around iron oxide but by the wall thickness.

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Effect of Iron Ore Reduction on Ferro-coke Strength with Hyper-coal Addition

Quantitative Analysis of Precipitates in Ti Added Low Carbon Steel by SAXS and TEM

Takaaki Tanaka, Yuki Toji, Pawel Kozikowski, Masato Ohnuma, Miho Nagano

pp. 965-974

Abstract

Transmission electron microscopy (TEM) is a powerful method for analyzing fine precipitates because it can measure the size of precipitates directly. In contrast, small angle X-ray scattering (SAXS) covers much larger observation volumes and has an advantage in the quantitativity of statistical representative values. However the consistency between results obtained by SAXS and TEM has been less discussed quantitatively, especially in the case of precipitates having anisotropic shapes. In this study, the quantitativity of SAXS was investigated by comparing SAXS and TEM analysis of TiC in high strength steels. Samples with various size distribution of TiC were prepared. The average size, number density and volume fraction of TiC were obtained by SAXS analysis performed on these samples using both sphere and disk form factor. Regardress of the form factor, the average size and volume fraction were almost the same, whereas the number density differed by one order. The average size of TiC measured by SAXS analysis was consistent with that obtained by TEM. Since it is considered that the difference in the number density depending on the form factors is attributed to an error due to the overestimation of size distribution width, the average number density was defined to correct this overestimation. The average number density calculated from the results using both form factors well agreed, which were a reasonable value. It was found that using sphere form factor with good convergence is effective to discuss the average information of the precipitates.

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Quantitative Analysis of Precipitates in Ti Added Low Carbon Steel by SAXS and TEM

In situ Observation of Corrosion Process of Steel Sheet under Stress Load by Confocal Micro X-ray Fluorescence Imaging

Kouichi Tsuji, Ryohei Hosomi

pp. 975-980

Abstract

Details of corrosion process of the steel sheet under stress load in the solutions have not been understood well. In this case, it is important to observe the corrosion process in liquid solutions by using nondestructive analytical method. Therefore, we applied a confocal micro-XRF analytical method for this purpose. This method enables a nondestructive elemental imaging near the surface of the materials in the solution. We prepared a sample cell where a Zn plating steel sheet was placed under stress load in NaCl solution. Zn and Fe XRF images were successfully observed in situ for 5 days in two analytical modes: cross sectional XRF imaging and depth-selective XRF imaging.

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In situ Observation of Corrosion Process of Steel Sheet under Stress Load by Confocal Micro X-ray Fluorescence Imaging

Fundamental Parameter Method for Energy Dispersive X-Ray Fluorescence and its Application to Stainless Steels as First Principles Calculation

Ryohei Tanaka, Keita Yamasaki, Hiroko Seki, Yuuki Matsumoto, Jun Kawai

pp. 981-987

Abstract

Energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence (ED-XRF) spectrometer was built in the laboratory with low wattage X-ray tube and silicon drift detector using a 3D printer. SUS 304 and 316L stainless steels were measured by the ED-XRF spectrometer and a sequential type inductively-coupled plasma atomic emission spectrometer (ICP-AES). The results of quantitative analysis obtained by the fundamental parameter (FP) program developed by the authors were compared with the ICP-AES results, and concluded the following three points.(1) The FP method is a first principles method to theoretically calculate the concentration of elements using XRF. The accuracy and precision are satisfactory but inferior to the calibration curve method.(2) The representative accuracy and precision in SUS 304 quantification are expressed as 18.3±0.08% for Cr and 18.1±0.01% for Ni. These values are comparable to the accuracy and precision of ED-XRF. Therefore the FP method is suitable for the ED-XRF analysis; the calibration curve method (dj method) is highly precise and accurate, and thus suitable for wavelength dispersive (WD) XRF method.(3) Though it is said that the FP databases should be improved in order to increase the accuracy, the FP database improvements have not been effective.

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Fundamental Parameter Method for Energy Dispersive X-Ray Fluorescence and its Application to Stainless Steels as First Principles Calculation

Effect of Additives on the Deposition Behavior and Micro Structure of Invar Fe-Ni Alloys with Low Thermal Expansion Electrodeposited from Watt’s Solution

Keisuke Fukuda, Yuki Kashiwa, Satoshi Oue, Tomio Takasu, Hiroaki Nakano

pp. 988-997

Abstract

The electrodeposition of invar Fe-Ni alloy with low thermal expansion was performed at 100-5000 A·m–2 and 105 C·m–2 in agitated Watt’s solution containing NiSO4, NiCl2, FeSO4, C3H4O4, C7H4NNaO3S and H3BO3 at 50ºC. With increasing the concentration of malonic acid, the Ni content in deposits decreased at higher current density region than 2000 A·m–2, while it increased at lower current density region than 1000 A·m–2. The current efficiency for alloy deposition decreased with increasing the concentration of malonic acid. The deposits were composed of granular crystals whose size decreased with increasing the concentration of malonic acid. With an addition of saccharin, the Ni content in deposits significantly decreased, and the current efficiency for alloy deposition increased. With an addition of boric acid, the Ni content in deposits somewhat decreased, and the current efficiency for alloy deposition increased. The surface morphology of deposits changed with the current density and an addition of saccharin, and rarely changed with an addition of boric acid. It was found that the morphology depended on the Ni content in deposits. The deposits with Ni content of 29-38 mass% were composed of granular crystals approximately 300 nm in size, while the deposits with Ni content of 41-52 mass% showed the smooth surface consisted of fine crystals. The effects of additives on the Ni content in deposits and current efficiency can be explained by the change of partial polarization curve for Fe and Ni deposition and hydrogen evolution in Fe-Ni alloy deposition.

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Effect of Additives on the Deposition Behavior and Micro Structure of Invar Fe-Ni Alloys with Low Thermal Expansion Electrodeposited from Watt’s Solution

Analysis of Reverse Transformation Behavior in Iron-based Alloys Based on Quantitative Microstructure Information by Neutron Diffraction

Kenta Hanawa, Yusuke Onuki, Yuta Uemura, Akinori Hoshikawa, Shigeru Suzuki, Hiroaki Otsuka, Yuya Chiba, Shigeo Sato

pp. 998-1007

Abstract

Relationship between phase transformation and dislocation evolution of Fe-Mn-Si-Cr shape memory alloy upon tensile deformation and subsequent annealing treatment was investigated. Neutron diffraction and electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD) measurements were carried out to evaluate dislocation density and phase transformation. Reasonable phase fraction of martensite was evaluated by Rietveld-texture analysis via neutron diffraction. It was confirmed that EBSD tends to underestimate the phase fraction of martensite. Kernel average misorientation (KAM) analysis was carried out by the EBSD to analyze geometrically necessary (GN) dislocation density. The KAM values of austenitic and martensitic phases increased linearly with nominal strain and did not vary despite the annealing treatment for reverse transformation. On the other hand, dislocation density of austenitic phase, which was estimated by neutron diffraction line-profile analysis, decreased with the annealing treatment. The dislocation density evaluated by neutron diffraction was one digit higher than GN dislocation density estimated by KAM values. This is because neutron diffraction evaluates total dislocation density of not only GN type but also statistically stored (SS) type. Thus, it was indicated that SS dislocations annihilated by recovery whereas GN dislocation remained during the annealing treatment. Interestingly, the total dislocation density of martensitic phase was almost constant irrespective of nominal strains and increased with the annealing treatment. These dislocation evolution behaviors and the effects of dislocations on the reverse transformation were discussed.

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Analysis of Reverse Transformation Behavior in Iron-based Alloys Based on Quantitative Microstructure Information by Neutron Diffraction

Effects of Alloy Elements on Carbon Partitioning at Early Stages of Proeutectoid Ferrite Transformation in Low Carbon Mn-Si Steels

Takako Yamashita, Masato Enomoto, Yuji Tanaka, Hiroshi Matsuda, Kaneharu Okuda

pp. 1008-1016

Abstract

Controlling carbon concentration and its distribution among constituent phases is one of the most important issues to achieve high strength and ductility in the design of steel. The carbon distribution near the α/γ interface at the early stage of isothermal holding at 750ºC was measured and visualized in Fe-C-Mn-Si alloys, containing 2 mass%Si and 1.5 or 2 mass%Mn, using recently developed high precision FE-EPMA, and results were compared with the theory of ferrite growth in multi-component low alloy steel. The carbon concentrations at α/γ interfaces in austenite were generally between the NPLE/PLE and paraequilbrium γ/(γ+α) boundary concentrations. In alloys of carbon content smaller than the NPLE/PLE boundary, it seems that α/γ interfaces migrated under the condition close to paraequilibrium or with partially developed spikes of alloy elements at early stages. On the other hand, in alloys of bulk composition on the boundary and its higher carbon concentration side, Mn enrichment was observed at the interfaces, and the carbon concentration tended to be higher than those in alloys of lesser carbon content, albeit there were variations at individual interfaces.

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Effects of Alloy Elements on Carbon Partitioning at Early Stages of Proeutectoid Ferrite Transformation in Low Carbon Mn-Si Steels

Preparation of Amorphous Fe-B Films by Sputtering and Their Structure Analysed by Transmission Electron Microscopy

Ryusuke Nakamura, Yuki Hanya, Manabu Ishimaru, Takeshi Wada

pp. 1017-1021

Abstract

Amorphous Fe-B thin films of the concentration range between 12 and 25 at.% B were prepared by radio frequency sputtering techniques, and their local structures were examined by transmission electron microscopy. Pair-distribution-function analyses of Fe-12, -18 and -25 at.%B for a region of 300 nm in diameter revealed a systematic trend according to the concentration; with the increase in B concentration, the intensity of the weak shoulder peak at 0.205 nm for the Fe-B pair increases whereas those of main peaks for Fe-Fe pair decrease. In electron diffraction patterns of the samples taken by a probe size of 2 nm, the specific spots of iron-borides, such as Fe3B and Fe23B6, were detected, suggesting the atomic arrangement of the compounds in the amorphous matrices.

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Preparation of Amorphous Fe-B Films by Sputtering and Their Structure Analysed by Transmission Electron Microscopy

Effect of Yield Strength and Microstructure on Fatigue Strength of Steel Plates with the Same Tensile Strength

Teruki Sadasue, Tsunehisa Handa, Tetsuya Tagawa

pp. 1022-1031

Abstract

Fatigue strength in 3types of steel plates, IFNP (Isolated Ferrite covered with Network Pearlite), IFNM (Isolated Ferrite covered with Network Martensite) and FUDP (Ferrite with Uniformly Dispersed Pearlite) with almost the same tensile strength were investigated. Fatigue limits of IFNP and FUDP, consist of ferritic/pearlitic microstructure, were dominated by only cyclic yield strength regardless of ferrite grain size or volume fraction of pearlite phase. However, a fatigue limit exceeded the cyclic yield strength at IFNM.Propagation of a small fatigue crack within a ferrite grain toward grain boundary adjacent to hard phase was simulated by a micro-mechanics model at IFNP and IFNM. It was considered that the fatigue crack growth driving force of the small fatigue crack was reduced near grain boundary, because the spread of slip band of the fatigue crack tip was restricted by hard phase. It was also considered that the reduction of the fatigue crack driving force promoted by increase of hardness of hard phase. There was a reasonable correlation between calculated range of crack tip opening displacement and threshold of stress intensity factor range at IFNM and IFNP.Fatigue limits could be evaluated by a Petch type equation as a function of ferrite grain size and the difference in hardness between ferrite phase and hard phase. According to the equations proposed in this study, it can be expected that refinement of ferrite grains and increase of difference in hardness between ferrite phase and hard phase are effective to enhance fatigue limit of the steels.

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Effect of Yield Strength and Microstructure on Fatigue Strength of Steel Plates with the Same Tensile Strength

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