Friction and deformation behavior of single-crystal silicon carbide
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Friction and deformation behavior of single-crystal silicon carbide by Kazuhisa Miyoshi

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Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Office, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in [Washington], Springfield, Va .
Written in English


  • Silicon carbide.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementKazuhisa Miyoshi ... and Donald H. Buckley.
SeriesNASA technical paper ; 1053, NASA technical paper -- 1053.
ContributionsBuckley, Donald H., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Office.
The Physical Object
Pagination20 p. :
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15221081M

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@article{osti_, title = {Extraction of flow properties of single crystal silicon carbide by nanoindentation and finite element simulation}, author = {Shim, Sang Hoon and Jang, Jae-il and Pharr, George Mathews}, abstractNote = {A method is presented for estimating the plastic flow behavior of single crystal silicon carbide by nanoindentation experiments using a series of triangular. Damage evolution was investigated in silicon carbide by subjecting it to dynamic deformation in (a) a compression Hopkinson–Kolsky bar (compressive stresses of 5 GPa), and (b) high-velocity. The friction and wear of the silicon carbide (SiC) and hot pressed silicon nitride (Si3N4) against zirconia (Y–TZP) sliding under dry friction and room temperature conditions were investigated Author: Dave Cranmer. A treatise on the theory of friction / (Dublin: Hodges, Foster, ), by John Hewitt Jellett (page images at HathiTrust) A treatise on fiction and lost work in machinery and millwork. (New York, J. Wiley & sons, ), by Robert Henry Thurston (page images at HathiTrust) A treatise on friction and lost work in machinery and millwork.

T.P. Smith, R.F. Davis, in Encyclopedia of Materials: Science and Technology, Silicon carbide (SiC) is a generic name for a material produced by numerous process routes that result in a host of different external and internal microstructures and, as a consequence, a broad range of properties. The thermal, mechanical, chemical, and electronic properties of SiC make possible a substantial.   This paper compared the mechanical behavior of 6H SiC under quasi-static and dynamic compression. Rectangle specimens with a dimension of 3 × 3 × 6 mm 3 were used for quasi-static compression tests under three different loading rates (i.e., 10 −5 /s, 10 −4 /s, and 10 −3 /s). Stress–strain response showed purely brittle behavior of the material which was further confirmed by scanning Cited by: 2.   The observed friction and wear behavior will, therefore, have two distinct stages: (a) transient state, while the thin solid lubricant film is being established, and (b) steady state, when a stable solid lubricant film (in the dynamical sense of being continuously replenished, i.e., “self-lubricating,” to make up for the wear loss) has by: 8. In one of the earliest works on shock testing of boron carbide, Grady observed an anomalous behavior where boron carbide exhibited post-HEL softening behavior whereas most other structural ceramics (e.g. SiC and Al 2 O 3) showed post-HEL hardening. He conjectured that some form of non-homogeneous deformation was responsible for such : Amnaya Awasthi, Ghatu Subhash.

The friction and wear properties of the single crystal silicon where closest to inner-cycle internal were best while the farther from the inner-cycle silicon area or closer to crystal silicon cylindrical, the worse friction and wear properties were. Abrasive wear and adhesive wear were the primary wear mechanisms. Gardos M.N. () Determining the Nanoscale Friction and Wear Behavior of Si, SiC and Diamond by Microscale Environmental Tribometry. In: Bhushan B. (eds) Fundamentals of Tribology and Bridging the Gap Between the Macro- and Micro/: M. N. Gardos. The friction and wear of monolithic and fiber reinforced Si-ceramics sliding against the nickel base alloy IN at 25 to C was measured. The monolithic materials tested were silicon carbide (SiC), fused silica (SiO/sub 2/), syalon, silicon nitride (Si/sub 3/N/sub 4/) with W and Mg additives, and Si/sub 3/N/sub 4/ with Y/sub 2/O3 additive. The deformation hardening of Cu–Ni–Fe–Mn–Ce alloy under hot‐working conditions at – °C is mainly dislocation strengthening. The hardening mechanism of the alloy at deformation temperatures of – °C is mainly twinning strengthening.