Handbook Of Refractory Carbides And Nitrides Pdf

handbook of refractory carbides and nitrides pdf

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Carbides and nitrides based on the transition metals of Groups 4 through 6 of the Periodic Table have a number of special physical and mechanical properties that make them attractive for use in engineering applications. This paper discusses these properties and how they are exploited in cemented carbides and carbonitrides used in metalcutting and nonmetalcutting applications. Unable to display preview.

Download Hugh O. Handbook of Refractory Carbides and Nitrides - Knovel. Phase evolution of refractory high - Cambridge.

The State-of-the-Art of High-Melting Point Compounds

It is a common knowledge that new materials are the top priority area in science and engineering. Our attention will concentrate on non-oxide advanced ceramics which is important in many technological fields such as engine industry, nuclear technology, chemical engineering, tool industry, and electronics. So the discussion of the materials science problems of HMPCs seems to be very timely and topical. Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF. Skip to main content. This service is more advanced with JavaScript available.

handbook of refractory carbides and nitrides || carbides of group iv

This reference work provides a complete review of the structure properties, processing and applications of refractory carbides and nitrides. The contents include: the refractory carbides; interstitial carbides, structure and composites; titanium, zirconium, and hafnium carbides; vanadium, niobium and tantalum carbides; chromium, molybdenum, and tungsten carbides; covalent carbides--structure and composition; characteristics and properties of silicon carbide and boron carbide; the refractory nitrides; interstitial nitrides--structure and composition; interstitial nitrides--properties and general characteristics; covalent nitrides--composition and structure; covalent nitrides--properties and general characteristics; processing of refractory carbides and nitrides and applications of refractory carbides and nitrides. Similar records in OSTI. GOV collections:. GOV Book: Handbook of refractory carbides and nitrides: Properties, characteristics, processing and applications.

An overview of the field of transition metal carbides and nitrides is given in order to give a perspective to the overall content of this book. The overview covers the structure, composition, bonding, physical properties, electronic nature, preparation, and applications of the materials. The structures of the carbides and nitrides are simple for single-metal compounds to the left of the periodic table, and can be understood from the density of valence sp electrons in the materials. However, the structures become complex for the late transition metals and multi-metallic compositions. The materials have an interesting nature, with physical characteristics typical of ceramics and electronic properties resembling metals.

Handbook of Refractory Carbides and Nitrides

A refractory material or refractory is a material that is resistant to decomposition by heat, pressure, or chemical attack, and retains strength and form at high temperatures. They are typically composed of oxides or non oxides like carbides, nitrides etc. ASTM C71 defines refractories as "

Embed Size px x x x x This chapter is a review of the characteristics and properties of the interstitial carbides formed by the metals of Group IV: titanium, zirconium, and hafbiurn. The rationale for reviewing these compounds together in one chapter is their similarity in atomic bonding, composition, and crystallogra- phy as shown in Ch. The only stable composition is the monocarbide with carbon atoms in all octahedral sites at stoichiometry. These carbides also have similar properties and characteristics.

handbook of refractory carbides and nitrides

Embed Size px x x x x This chapter is a review of the characteristics and properties of the interstitial carbides formed by the metals of Group IV: titanium, zirconium, and hafbiurn. The rationale for reviewing these compounds together in one chapter is their similarity in atomic bonding, composition, and crystallogra- phy as shown in Ch. The only stable composition is the monocarbide with carbon atoms in all octahedral sites at stoichiometry.

Refractory

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