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Sample records for alloy-ma-754

  1. Microstructural evolution and mechanical properties of friction stir welded ODS alloy MA754

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Microstructural evolution and mechanical properties of MA754, an yttrium oxide dispersion-strengthened nickel-based superalloy, were investigated after friction stir welding (FSW). A tool rotation rate of 1000 revolution per minute and a traverse speed of 50.8 mm per minute were employed using a cermet (WC–Co) tool. After FSW, fine equiaxed grain structure with a high dislocation density and a random texture was achieved. Agglomeration of yttrium oxide dispersoids was observed in FSW MA754. Room-temperature tensile properties of FSW MA754 were compared to those of as-received MA754 alloy, and the results indicated that particle strengthening contribution decreased as a result of dispersoid agglomeration

  2. Microstructural evolution and mechanical properties of friction stir welded ODS alloy MA754

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Wang, Jiye; Yuan, Wei [Center for Friction Stir Processing, Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Missouri University of Science and Technology, Rolla, MO 65409 (United States); Mishra, Rajiv S., E-mail: Rajiv.Mishra@unt.edu [Center for Friction Stir Processing, Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Missouri University of Science and Technology, Rolla, MO 65409 (United States); Department of Materials Science and Engineering, University of North Texas, Denton, TX 76203 (United States); Charit, Indrajit [Department of Chemical and Materials Engineering, University of Idaho, Moscow, ID 83844 (United States)

    2013-11-15

    Microstructural evolution and mechanical properties of MA754, an yttrium oxide dispersion-strengthened nickel-based superalloy, were investigated after friction stir welding (FSW). A tool rotation rate of 1000 revolution per minute and a traverse speed of 50.8 mm per minute were employed using a cermet (WC–Co) tool. After FSW, fine equiaxed grain structure with a high dislocation density and a random texture was achieved. Agglomeration of yttrium oxide dispersoids was observed in FSW MA754. Room-temperature tensile properties of FSW MA754 were compared to those of as-received MA754 alloy, and the results indicated that particle strengthening contribution decreased as a result of dispersoid agglomeration.

  3. Effects of methane concentration on the controlled-impurity helium corrosion behavior of selected HTGR structural materials

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    The corrosion behavior of candidate structural alloys in a series of three simulated advanced gas-cooled reactor environments at 9000C (16520F), with methane concentration varied, is discussed. The alloys investigated include three wrought alloys, Hastelloy X, Inconel 617, and Incoloy 800H; two cast superalloys, Rene 100 and IN 713; one centrifugally cast alloy, HK 40; and an oxide-dispersion-strengthened alloy, MA 754. Corrosion behavior was found to be strongly dependent upon both the alloy chemistry and the environment. Oxidation, carburization, and/or mixed behavior was observed depending upon the specific conditions. An equilibrium thermodynamics approach has been used to predict alloy behavior and explain observations relevant to the understanding of gas/metal interactions in reactor helium, which inherently contains small amounts of reactive impurity species. Carburization was identified as the primary corrosion phenomenon of concern, and detailed analyses were performed to determine the susceptibility and control of carburization reactions. The presence of alumina scales, containing small amounts of titanium, was found to be particularly effective in inhibiting carburization. Small variations in methane concentration have been shown to have a dramatic effect upon the oxidation potential and subsequent corrosion behavior of the alloy systems