JOURNAL OF THE JAPAN WELDING SOCIETY
Online ISSN : 1883-7204
Print ISSN : 0021-4787
ISSN-L : 0021-4787
Volume 41 , Issue 12
Showing 1-3 articles out of 3 articles from the selected issue
  • Isamu Ueda, Masaaki Kawamura
    1972 Volume 41 Issue 12 Pages 1379-1385
    Published: December 25, 1972
    Released: August 05, 2011
    JOURNALS FREE ACCESS
    As it is well known, the spreading characteristic of pure molten lead on a steel surface is not satisfied. Therefore, to get a good lead coating on a steel plate, choice of flux is more important than others.
    From this reason, firstly, the authors determined the chemical displacement reaction between metal and molten flux (metal chloride) by free energy of metal chloride formation.
    The spreading phenomenon of molten lead on a steel plate was studied and discussed from above results.
    When ZnCl2-AgCl mixture is used as flux in place of ZnCl2, the spreaded area of molten lead is increased very greatly. SnCl2 addition to ZnCl2 flux gives a remarkable increase in lead spreading. However, a lead spreading is reduced by BiCl3 addition to ZnCl2.
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  • Hiroshi Kihara, Ikuo Okamoto, Takamichi Iida, Sadao Uchida
    1972 Volume 41 Issue 12 Pages 1386-1401
    Published: December 25, 1972
    Released: August 05, 2011
    JOURNALS FREE ACCESS
    When the melting point is paproached from higher temperature, certain melts show an increase of viscosity considerably greater than the usual exponential temperature dependence (for example, monoatomic liquid metals). There is model in which this feature is attributed to cluster formation.
    In this paper we have derived an expression for the viscosity of liquids with large temperature dependence. This is a generalization of already obtained theory, based on the Einstein model and monentum transfer taking place at every extreme displacement (by S.Takeuchi and T.Iida).
    Cluster shapes and the temperature dependence of clutering can be estimated semi-quantitatively by this expression.
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  • Tsuneo Kodaira, Tsuneo Nakanishi, Sueshige Ishida
    1972 Volume 41 Issue 12 Pages 1402-1409
    Published: December 25, 1972
    Released: August 05, 2011
    JOURNALS FREE ACCESS
    Steel pressure vessels for light-water cooled power reactors are constructed with stainless-steel weld overlay on their inner wall. The overlay weld is usually heat-treated after welding to relieve the residual stresses in the welded joints of the pressure vessel steel. The post weld heat treatment, however, is considered to cause sensitization in the stainless steel overlaid cladding, it is then important to examine the effect of this heat treatment on the overlay weld.
    The effect of post-weld heat treatment on the mechanical properties of overlay weld was studied previously; a remarkable decrease in the impact strength occurs in the overlaid cladding, and also considerable deterioration in the tensile and bend properties in the weld bond.
    The purpose of the present sutdy is to obtain information on the relation between the change in mechanical properties and micro structure in the overlaid cladding and weld bond. Test materials and the conditions of heat treatment were the same as previously reported. Experiments in the study include microfractography by electron microscope and scanning electron microscope, optical-micrography, micro-hardness measurement and electron-probe micro analysis.
    From the results obtained, the following are concluded;
    1) In the stainless-steel overlaid cladding, the fracture after half-size Charpy test exhibits ductile fracture appearance with a dimple pattern in the as-welded specimens, but the mode changes to intergrarmlar fracture appearance after heat treatment. In the latter case, the fracture occurs at the interface between precipitated carbide particles (M23C6) and the delta ferrite. It is thus considered that ductility loss in the overlaid cladding by post-weld heat treatment is associated with the phase change including those in delta ferrite and carbide formation.
    2) In the weld bond, the width of carbon migration from the base metal to the weld metal increases with time of the heat treatment and its temperature. The associated loss in ductility also increases similarly.
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