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Results 31 - 40 of 315 for Austenitic steels
  • Article - 22 Oct 2001
    303 stsinless steel is the optiumum machining grade austenitic stainless grade. Selenium can be added to improve hot and cold forming properties. It is suited to nuts and bolts, bushings, shafts,...
  • Article - 19 Oct 2001
    302HQ is a specialised wire grade finding very wide usage for manufacture of stainless steel fasteners. 3% copper in the composition reduces the cold work hardening rate compared to Grade 304.
  • Article - 19 Oct 2001
    301 stainless steel is an austenitic grade that can be supplied in various hardness and strengths. It also has variants with low carbon and high nitrogen. Applications include railway car structural...
  • Article - 19 Oct 2001
    253MA combines high temperature performance with ease of fabrication. Working temperatures in excess of 1100°C see it used for furnace applications such as burners, retorts, conveyor belts and fans...
  • Article - 21 Feb 2001
    If mild steel is exposed to an aerated neutral aqueous solution, such as a dilute solution of sodium chloride in water, a corrosive attack will begin at defects in the oxide film on the steel.  
  • Article - 18 May 2005
    Grade 316 is an austenitic grade second only to 304 in commercial importance. 316 stainless steel has improved corrosion resistance particularly for pitting and crevice corrosion in chloride...
  • Article - 18 May 2005
    Type 304 is the most versatile and widely used stainless steel. 304 stainless steel is an austenitic grade that can be severely deep drawn. The properties, applications and fabrication details are...
  • Article - 15 Feb 2002
    Life cycle costing is a method for justifying materials choices for applications. It takes into account cost, fabrication and installation, maintenance, replacement costs, production losses and...
  • Article - 7 Feb 2002
    Outlined are some simple and practical tests that can be used for the identification of grades and types of stainless steel. The tests are inexpensive and non-destructive but do have some limitations...
  • Article - 16 May 2001
    Stainless steel families including austenitic, ferritic, martensitic, duplex and precipitation hardened are described.