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Texture control in non-oriented electrical steels by severe plastic deformation

Leo Kestens (UGent) , Roumen Petrov (UGent) , Patricia Gobernado (UGent) and Elke Leunis
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Abstract
Although plenty of research has already been carried out on the issue of texture control in non-oriented electrical steels, there is not yet a universally applied industrial process to obtain an optimized {001} fibre texture. Among the various laboratory processes that have been studied so far, cross rolling seems to be one of the most promising approaches. For evident reasons cross-rolling cannot be implemented on a conventional continuous rolling line of an industrial plant. In the present study a potential interesting alternative is presented which may deliver a similar texture evolution as the cross rolling process, but can be applied in a continuous line of hot and cold rolling operations followed by recrystallization annealing. By applying severe rolling reductions a very strong rotated cube texture is obtained very much similar to the one that is observed after cross rolling. After annealing, the rotated cube texture changes to a {h11}< 1/h,21 > fibre texture with a maximum on the {311}< 136 > component which implies the potential to develop a {001} fibre texture after further processing. It is argued that the appearance of the {311}< 136 > recrystallization texture component can be attributed to oriented nucleation in the vicinity of grain boundaries between slightly misoriented rotated cube grains.
Keywords
RECRYSTALLIZATION, GROWTH, cube fibre, texture control, non-oriented, electrical steel

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MLA
Kestens, Leo, et al. “Texture Control in Non-Oriented Electrical Steels by Severe Plastic Deformation.” TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III, edited by H Klein and RA Schwarzer, vol. 160, 2010, pp. 23–29, doi:10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.160.23.
APA
Kestens, L., Petrov, R., Gobernado, P., & Leunis, E. (2010). Texture control in non-oriented electrical steels by severe plastic deformation. In H. Klein & R. Schwarzer (Eds.), TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III (Vol. 160, pp. 23–29). https://doi.org/10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.160.23
Chicago author-date
Kestens, Leo, Roumen Petrov, Patricia Gobernado, and Elke Leunis. 2010. “Texture Control in Non-Oriented Electrical Steels by Severe Plastic Deformation.” In TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III, edited by H Klein and RA Schwarzer, 160:23–29. https://doi.org/10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.160.23.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Kestens, Leo, Roumen Petrov, Patricia Gobernado, and Elke Leunis. 2010. “Texture Control in Non-Oriented Electrical Steels by Severe Plastic Deformation.” In TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III, ed by. H Klein and RA Schwarzer, 160:23–29. doi:10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.160.23.
Vancouver
1.
Kestens L, Petrov R, Gobernado P, Leunis E. Texture control in non-oriented electrical steels by severe plastic deformation. In: Klein H, Schwarzer R, editors. TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III. 2010. p. 23–9.
IEEE
[1]
L. Kestens, R. Petrov, P. Gobernado, and E. Leunis, “Texture control in non-oriented electrical steels by severe plastic deformation,” in TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III, Univ Gottingen, Gottingen, GERMANY, 2010, vol. 160, pp. 23–29.
@inproceedings{1919201,
  abstract     = {{Although plenty of research has already been carried out on the issue of texture control in non-oriented electrical steels, there is not yet a universally applied industrial process to obtain an optimized {001} fibre texture. Among the various laboratory processes that have been studied so far, cross rolling seems to be one of the most promising approaches. For evident reasons cross-rolling cannot be implemented on a conventional continuous rolling line of an industrial plant. In the present study a potential interesting alternative is presented which may deliver a similar texture evolution as the cross rolling process, but can be applied in a continuous line of hot and cold rolling operations followed by recrystallization annealing. By applying severe rolling reductions a very strong rotated cube texture is obtained very much similar to the one that is observed after cross rolling. After annealing, the rotated cube texture changes to a {h11}< 1/h,21 > fibre texture with a maximum on the {311}< 136 > component which implies the potential to develop a {001} fibre texture after further processing. It is argued that the appearance of the {311}< 136 > recrystallization texture component can be attributed to oriented nucleation in the vicinity of grain boundaries between slightly misoriented rotated cube grains.}},
  author       = {{Kestens, Leo and Petrov, Roumen and Gobernado, Patricia and Leunis, Elke}},
  booktitle    = {{TEXTURE AND ANISOTROPY OF POLYCRYSTALS III}},
  editor       = {{Klein, H and Schwarzer, RA}},
  issn         = {{1012-0394}},
  keywords     = {{RECRYSTALLIZATION,GROWTH,cube fibre,texture control,non-oriented,electrical steel}},
  language     = {{eng}},
  location     = {{Univ Gottingen, Gottingen, GERMANY}},
  pages        = {{23--29}},
  title        = {{Texture control in non-oriented electrical steels by severe plastic deformation}},
  url          = {{http://dx.doi.org/10.4028/www.scientific.net/SSP.160.23}},
  volume       = {{160}},
  year         = {{2010}},
}

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