Welding of Stainless Steel and Other Joining Methods (Free PDF)


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Description
Stainless steels are iron-base alloys containing 10.5% or more chromium. They have been used for many industrial, architectural, chemical, and consumer applications for over a half century.

Reference is often made to stainless steel in the singular sense as if it were one material. Actually there are well over 100 stainless steel alloys. Three general classifications are used to identify stainless steels. They are: 1. Metallurgical Structure; 2. The AlSl numbering system: namely 200, 300, and 400 Series numbers; 3. The Unified Numbering System, which was developed by American Society for Testing Materials (ASTM) and Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) to apply to all commercial metals and alloys.

Stainless steels are engineering materials capable of meeting a broad range of design criteria. They exhibit excellent corrosion resistance, strength at elevated temperature, toughness at cryogenic temperature, and fabrication characteristics and they are selected for a broad range of consumer, commercial, and industrial applications. They are used for the demanding requirements of chemical processing to the delicate handling of food and pharmaceuticals. They are preferred over many other materials because of their performance in even the most aggressive environments, and they are fabricated by methods common to most manufacturers.

Content:-
1. INTRODUCTION
2. STAINLESS STEEL WELDING CHARACTERISTICS
3. AUSTENITIC STAINLESS STEELS
4. MARTENSITIC STAINLESS STEELS
5. FERRITIC STAINLESS STEELS
6. PRECIPITATION HARDENING STAINLESS STEELS
7. WELD ROD SELECTION
8. WELDING PROCESSES FOR STAINLESS STEELS
9. WELDING DISSIMILAR METALS
10. USE OF CHILL BARS
11. JOINT DESIGN
12. POST/WELD CLEANING AND FINISHING
13. SOFT SOLDERING
14. BRAZING




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