Effects of Mode of Deformation and Extent of Reduction on Evolution of {111}-Fiber During Cold Rolling of Ni-16Cr Alloy

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Abstract

The high ratio of relative resolved shear stress on a twin to planar slip system results in microstructural latent hardening (some kind of overshooting) by the twin system on the primary slip planes, which leads to development of the {111}-fiber in Ni-16Cr alloy. The development of {111}-fiber starts as early as around 16 pct cold reduction in Ni-16Cr alloy and persists with maximum average intensity ranging from 35 to 40 pct additional deformation, i.e., around 50 pct cold reduction in unidirectional (U) and two-step cross (T)-rolling modes. In between 50 and 68 pct reductions in U and T modes, the fiber becomes unstable and starts disappearing. However, in multistep cross (M) rolling, the {111}-fiber formation starts late, i.e., at around 50 pct reduction, and maintains its stability up to additional deformation ranging from 35 to 40 pct, i.e., around 90 pct cold reduction. Thus, the life of {111}-fiber remains stable only within the range from 35 to 40 pct intermediate deformation during cold rolling of Ni-16Cr alloy irrespective of modes of rolling. However, the start and end of fiber stabilities depend on the modes of deformation by rolling. The maximum average intensity of {111}-fiber that can be attained in Ni-16Cr alloy is around 3.6× random in any of the deformation modes.

Notes

Acknowledgments

The authors are grateful to the Ministry of Defence, Government of India for financial support, and the Director, DMRL, Hyderabad for his constant encouragement. The authors extend their thanks to the Director, RDAQA, for many fruitful discussions.

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Copyright information

© The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society and ASM International 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Defence Research and Development OrganizationKanchanbaghIndia
  2. 2.Department of Metallurgical EngineeringIIT (BHU)VaranasiIndia
  3. 3.Defence Metallurgical Research LaboratoryHyderabadIndia

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