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Control of the Austenite recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed steels

Stephanie Vervynckt UGent, Kim Verbeken UGent, Philippe Thibaux, Martin Liebeherr and Yvan Houbaert UGent (2010) Materials Science Forum. In Materials Science Forum 638-642. p.3567-3572
abstract
The use of heavy gauge steel sheets for structural applications very often requires a combination of high yield strength and adequate toughness. The most cost effective way to realize a high yield strength and a high ductility in a low alloyed steel is grain refinement. In industrial practice, this refinement is realized by controlled processing. This process consists of controlling the slab reheating temperature, applying a large amount of hot deformation below the nonrecrystallization temperature (T-nr) and accelerated cooling. A better knowledge of T-nr could optimize the process and the best mechanical properties could be reached against the lowest cost. T-nr can be raised by the addition of microalloying elements such as Nb. Nb can retard the static recrystallization of austenite at low temperatures either by solute drag or by precipitation pinning. In this study, the recrystallization behavior of five Nb-microalloyed model alloys with various Nb contents, was evaluated by double hit compression tests. Further, the precipitation state of the materials was investigated experimentally by Inductively Couples Mass Spectroscopy and X-ray Diffraction. The construction of recrystallization-time-temperature diagrams and precipitation-time-temperature diagrams showed that both mechanisms, i.e. recrystallization and precipitation, strongly influence each other.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
conference
publication status
published
subject
keyword
double deformation, precipitation, SOLUTE, Recrystallization, INDUCED PRECIPITATION, Nb microalloyed steels
in
Materials Science Forum
editor
T Chandra, N Wanderka, W Reimers and M Ionescu
series title
Materials Science Forum
volume
638-642
issue title
THERMEC 2009, PTS 1-4
pages
3567 - 3572
publisher
Trans Tech
place of publication
Stafa-Zürich, Switzerland
conference name
6th International conference on Processing and Manufacturing of Advanced Materials (THERMEC 2009)
conference location
Berlin, Germany
conference start
2009-08-25
conference end
2009-08-29
Web of Science type
Proceedings Paper
Web of Science id
000281043801255
ISSN
0255-5476
DOI
10.4028/www.scientific.net/MSF.638-642.3567
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
P1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
1843564
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1843564
date created
2011-06-28 14:42:00
date last changed
2011-06-29 10:45:05
@inproceedings{1843564,
  abstract     = {The use of heavy gauge steel sheets for structural applications very often requires a combination of high yield strength and adequate toughness. The most cost effective way to realize a high yield strength and a high ductility in a low alloyed steel is grain refinement. In industrial practice, this refinement is realized by controlled processing. This process consists of controlling the slab reheating temperature, applying a large amount of hot deformation below the nonrecrystallization temperature (T-nr) and accelerated cooling. A better knowledge of T-nr could optimize the process and the best mechanical properties could be reached against the lowest cost. T-nr can be raised by the addition of microalloying elements such as Nb. Nb can retard the static recrystallization of austenite at low temperatures either by solute drag or by precipitation pinning. In this study, the recrystallization behavior of five Nb-microalloyed model alloys with various Nb contents, was evaluated by double hit compression tests. Further, the precipitation state of the materials was investigated experimentally by Inductively Couples Mass Spectroscopy and X-ray Diffraction. The construction of recrystallization-time-temperature diagrams and precipitation-time-temperature diagrams showed that both mechanisms, i.e. recrystallization and precipitation, strongly influence each other.},
  author       = {Vervynckt, Stephanie and Verbeken, Kim and Thibaux, Philippe and Liebeherr, Martin and Houbaert, Yvan},
  booktitle    = {Materials Science Forum},
  editor       = {Chandra, T and Wanderka, N and Reimers, W and Ionescu, M},
  issn         = {0255-5476},
  keyword      = {double deformation,precipitation,SOLUTE,Recrystallization,INDUCED PRECIPITATION,Nb microalloyed steels},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {Berlin, Germany},
  pages        = {3567--3572},
  publisher    = {Trans Tech},
  title        = {Control of the Austenite recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed steels},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.4028/www.scientific.net/MSF.638-642.3567},
  volume       = {638-642},
  year         = {2010},
}

Chicago
Vervynckt, Stephanie, Kim Verbeken, Philippe Thibaux, Martin Liebeherr, and Yvan Houbaert. 2010. “Control of the Austenite Recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed Steels.” In Materials Science Forum, ed. T Chandra, N Wanderka, W Reimers, and M Ionescu, 638-642:3567–3572. Stafa-Zürich, Switzerland: Trans Tech.
APA
Vervynckt, S., Verbeken, K., Thibaux, P., Liebeherr, M., & Houbaert, Y. (2010). Control of the Austenite recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed steels. In T. Chandra, N. Wanderka, W. Reimers, & M. Ionescu (Eds.), Materials Science Forum (Vol. 638–642, pp. 3567–3572). Presented at the 6th International conference on Processing and Manufacturing of Advanced Materials (THERMEC 2009), Stafa-Zürich, Switzerland: Trans Tech.
Vancouver
1.
Vervynckt S, Verbeken K, Thibaux P, Liebeherr M, Houbaert Y. Control of the Austenite recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed steels. In: Chandra T, Wanderka N, Reimers W, Ionescu M, editors. Materials Science Forum. Stafa-Zürich, Switzerland: Trans Tech; 2010. p. 3567–72.
MLA
Vervynckt, Stephanie, Kim Verbeken, Philippe Thibaux, et al. “Control of the Austenite Recrystallization in Niobium Microalloyed Steels.” Materials Science Forum. Ed. T Chandra et al. Vol. 638–642. Stafa-Zürich, Switzerland: Trans Tech, 2010. 3567–3572. Print.