|Statement||compiled by the ASM Committee on Case Hardness ; edited by Howard E. Boyer.|
|Contributions||Boyer, Howard E., ASM International. Committee on Case Hardness.|
|LC Classifications||TN752.C3 C38 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||319 p. :|
|Number of Pages||319|
|LC Control Number||86071114|
The case-hardening of steel Paperback – January 1, by Harry Brearley (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Harry Brearley. Case hardening is defined as a process by which a ferrous material is hardened in such a manner that the surface layer, known as the case, becomes substantially harder than the remaining material, known as the core. Abstract. This chapter discusses hardening processes that involve changes in surface composition. These case hardening treatments are broadly classified into f. Surface Hardening of Steels: Understanding the Basics [J. R. Davis, J. R. Davis] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Surface Hardening of Steels: Understanding the BasicsReviews: 3.
Book review of. COLOUR CASE HARDING OF FIREARMS Principles and Practices by Dr. John A. Seim. Primitive iron has been produce on earth now around three millennia. With better smelting procedures and the controlled introduction of carbon to iron, reasonably pure, usable steel has been with us perhaps a thousand years or so. For Deeper Cases on Mild Steel: Immerse part in compound using pen shallow receptacle. Subject to heat of degrees Fahrenheit for a period of 15 to 60 minutes, depending on depth of case required. Use dry tong to remove part from molten compounds. Case hardening of steel. Metals Park, OH: ASM International, [©] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Howard E Boyer; ASM International. Committee on Case Hardness. Case Hardening of Steel by Howard E. Boyer (Editor) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.
Case Hardening / Surface Hardening. The process of Hardening the surface of the machined components to resists wear and tear by keeping the core material remains soft to withstand the shock loads known as the Case hardening or the Surface Hardening process. This Case Hardening process will be applied to the final shaped machine components. Case hardening may be defined as a process for hardening a ferrous material in such a manner that the surface layer, known as the case, is substantially harder than the remaining material, known as the core. The process embraces carburizing, nitriding, carbonitriding, cyaniding, induction, and fíame hardening. Color case hardening (sometimes referred to as case-hardening, case color hardening, or surface hardening) is a heat treating process and one of the earliest ways of hardening lower-grade steel. Originally, this process used bone charcoal heated to an exact temperature. This article discusses the metallography and microstructures of carburized, carbonitrided, and nitrided steels, with illustrations. It provides information on the widely used metallographic techniques including sectioning, mounting, grinding and polishing, and etching.