Influence of chemical composition of NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect

S. Belyaev, N. Resnina, E. Iaparova, A. Ivanova, T. Rakhimov, V. Andreev

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

Выдержка

The influence of the chemical composition of a NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect was studied. The Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti, Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti and Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloys were quenched from 900 °C (10 min) into water and after this heat treatment, the alloys underwent the B2 ↔ B19′ transformation on cooling and heating without the R phase formation. The martensite stabilization effect was observed in NiTi alloys regardless of the chemical composition and value of the preliminary strain. The value of the martensite stabilization effect was measured as the difference between the temperatures that were measured during the first and the second heating. When the residual strain was less than 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values were close to each other in all studied alloys. Otherwise, if the residual strain exceeded 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values in the Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti and Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti alloys were larger than in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy. It was shown that there was no correspondence between the values of the martensite stabilization effect and the irreversible plastic strain that appeared in the samples during the preliminary deformation. The martensite stabilization effect was found in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy after preliminary deformation up to 10% or less that was not accompanied by a plastic strain. Thus, it was shown that the plastic strain was not the main reason for the martensite stabilization effect. A new hypothesis was assumed that a loss in the coherency of the interface that was caused by the martensite reorientation and detwinning during the preliminary deformation might be responsible for an increase in the temperatures of the reverse transformation that occurred on the first heating.

Язык оригиналаанглийский
Страницы (с-по)1365-1371
Число страниц7
ЖурналJournal of Alloys and Compounds
Том787
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 30 мая 2019

Отпечаток

martensite
Martensite
chemical composition
Stabilization
stabilization
Chemical analysis
Plastic deformation
plastics
Heating
heating
retraining
heat treatment
Heat treatment
Cooling
cooling
Temperature
temperature
Water
water

Предметные области Scopus

  • Физика конденсатов
  • Металлы и сплавы
  • Материаловедение (все)

Цитировать

@article{b8e702ef42d44627bcbe9322ab59c926,
title = "Influence of chemical composition of NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect",
abstract = "The influence of the chemical composition of a NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect was studied. The Ni- 50.0 at. {\%}Ti, Ni – 49.5 at. {\%} Ti and Ni – 49.0 at. {\%}Ti alloys were quenched from 900 °C (10 min) into water and after this heat treatment, the alloys underwent the B2 ↔ B19′ transformation on cooling and heating without the R phase formation. The martensite stabilization effect was observed in NiTi alloys regardless of the chemical composition and value of the preliminary strain. The value of the martensite stabilization effect was measured as the difference between the temperatures that were measured during the first and the second heating. When the residual strain was less than 2.5{\%}, the martensite stabilization effect values were close to each other in all studied alloys. Otherwise, if the residual strain exceeded 2.5{\%}, the martensite stabilization effect values in the Ni- 50.0 at. {\%}Ti and Ni – 49.5 at. {\%} Ti alloys were larger than in the Ni – 49.0 at. {\%}Ti alloy. It was shown that there was no correspondence between the values of the martensite stabilization effect and the irreversible plastic strain that appeared in the samples during the preliminary deformation. The martensite stabilization effect was found in the Ni – 49.0 at. {\%}Ti alloy after preliminary deformation up to 10{\%} or less that was not accompanied by a plastic strain. Thus, it was shown that the plastic strain was not the main reason for the martensite stabilization effect. A new hypothesis was assumed that a loss in the coherency of the interface that was caused by the martensite reorientation and detwinning during the preliminary deformation might be responsible for an increase in the temperatures of the reverse transformation that occurred on the first heating.",
keywords = "Intermetallics (A), Martensite reorientation, Martensite stabilization effect, Martensitic transformation, NiTi, Phase transitions (C), Preliminary deformation, Shape memory alloys, TRANSFORMATION, MECHANISM, DEFORMATION, THERMODYNAMICS, TITANIUM NICKELIDE, RESISTANCE, STRESS, REORIENTATION",
author = "S. Belyaev and N. Resnina and E. Iaparova and A. Ivanova and T. Rakhimov and V. Andreev",
year = "2019",
month = "5",
day = "30",
doi = "10.1016/j.jallcom.2019.01.326",
language = "English",
volume = "787",
pages = "1365--1371",
journal = "Journal of Alloys and Compounds",
issn = "0925-8388",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

Influence of chemical composition of NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect. / Belyaev, S.; Resnina, N.; Iaparova, E.; Ivanova, A.; Rakhimov, T.; Andreev, V.

В: Journal of Alloys and Compounds, Том 787, 30.05.2019, стр. 1365-1371.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

TY - JOUR

T1 - Influence of chemical composition of NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect

AU - Belyaev, S.

AU - Resnina, N.

AU - Iaparova, E.

AU - Ivanova, A.

AU - Rakhimov, T.

AU - Andreev, V.

PY - 2019/5/30

Y1 - 2019/5/30

N2 - The influence of the chemical composition of a NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect was studied. The Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti, Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti and Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloys were quenched from 900 °C (10 min) into water and after this heat treatment, the alloys underwent the B2 ↔ B19′ transformation on cooling and heating without the R phase formation. The martensite stabilization effect was observed in NiTi alloys regardless of the chemical composition and value of the preliminary strain. The value of the martensite stabilization effect was measured as the difference between the temperatures that were measured during the first and the second heating. When the residual strain was less than 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values were close to each other in all studied alloys. Otherwise, if the residual strain exceeded 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values in the Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti and Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti alloys were larger than in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy. It was shown that there was no correspondence between the values of the martensite stabilization effect and the irreversible plastic strain that appeared in the samples during the preliminary deformation. The martensite stabilization effect was found in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy after preliminary deformation up to 10% or less that was not accompanied by a plastic strain. Thus, it was shown that the plastic strain was not the main reason for the martensite stabilization effect. A new hypothesis was assumed that a loss in the coherency of the interface that was caused by the martensite reorientation and detwinning during the preliminary deformation might be responsible for an increase in the temperatures of the reverse transformation that occurred on the first heating.

AB - The influence of the chemical composition of a NiTi alloy on the martensite stabilization effect was studied. The Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti, Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti and Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloys were quenched from 900 °C (10 min) into water and after this heat treatment, the alloys underwent the B2 ↔ B19′ transformation on cooling and heating without the R phase formation. The martensite stabilization effect was observed in NiTi alloys regardless of the chemical composition and value of the preliminary strain. The value of the martensite stabilization effect was measured as the difference between the temperatures that were measured during the first and the second heating. When the residual strain was less than 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values were close to each other in all studied alloys. Otherwise, if the residual strain exceeded 2.5%, the martensite stabilization effect values in the Ni- 50.0 at. %Ti and Ni – 49.5 at. % Ti alloys were larger than in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy. It was shown that there was no correspondence between the values of the martensite stabilization effect and the irreversible plastic strain that appeared in the samples during the preliminary deformation. The martensite stabilization effect was found in the Ni – 49.0 at. %Ti alloy after preliminary deformation up to 10% or less that was not accompanied by a plastic strain. Thus, it was shown that the plastic strain was not the main reason for the martensite stabilization effect. A new hypothesis was assumed that a loss in the coherency of the interface that was caused by the martensite reorientation and detwinning during the preliminary deformation might be responsible for an increase in the temperatures of the reverse transformation that occurred on the first heating.

KW - Intermetallics (A)

KW - Martensite reorientation

KW - Martensite stabilization effect

KW - Martensitic transformation

KW - NiTi

KW - Phase transitions (C)

KW - Preliminary deformation

KW - Shape memory alloys

KW - TRANSFORMATION

KW - MECHANISM

KW - DEFORMATION

KW - THERMODYNAMICS

KW - TITANIUM NICKELIDE

KW - RESISTANCE

KW - STRESS

KW - REORIENTATION

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85062440642&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.jallcom.2019.01.326

DO - 10.1016/j.jallcom.2019.01.326

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:85062440642

VL - 787

SP - 1365

EP - 1371

JO - Journal of Alloys and Compounds

JF - Journal of Alloys and Compounds

SN - 0925-8388

ER -