Creep-Resistant Steels (Woodhead Publishing Series in Metals and Surface Engineering) Book Features
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Nicely explained! . Much appreciated! 11:33 really, r those pens erasable ? Sir it requires lot of patience to tie camera on forehead and shoot such marvellous videos for 1-2 hrs straight...Hats off your content and dedication. 1 Question:
Why didn't you consider Gravitational force along with self weight on the spring that underwent some plastic deformation??????? Sir it would be so great if you make videos on metallurgical thermodynamics Sir please help me solve this doubt🙄
Let's consider tungsten filament with Tm=3410°C. 0.5Tm=1705°C. So creep would be significant only at a temperature greater than this I guess. Even this is a Very High temperature and all other electrical components will melt at this temperature. So I believe tungsten undergoes creep certainly at a temperature lower than this I'm totally confused with this. Please help to solve this confusion/misunderstanding Respected sir I have some doubts after listening this video.
Why we will choose the 0.5Tm as creep temperature?
How we will decide one material creep temperature?
Below this temperature will creep occur or not? KEEP UP THE GOOD WORK HAPPY INTERNATIONAL TEACHERS DAY Thank you so much! love u from bangladesh What are the ways to prevent this creep failure What's the answer for those three questions??? Thank you sir for such nice lecture on Creep. I was asked this question by my professor. He asked me to explain it in today's lecture, and I am proudly going to explain it today with examples. 😀Thanku sir Thank you sir. The experiment and the lecture was really helpful thankyou!😀 Dear sirr......
I have to tell u a little fundamental confusion that creep is the accumulation of plastic strain wrt time under its self weight ( it will be time depending function) but when we are calculating deformation due to self weight i.e ∆l=(√*L^2)/(2E) there will be no any time function ...... Why ?? ..Is It Also one kind creep deformation.. please tell me more on this sir????? This video makes a great explanation of this concept, I am going to explain this in class tomorrow based on the examples you presented. Greetings, from México! Nice explanation with simple example. I wanted to understand is Temp. ratio >0.5 for metals? Does it also applicable to plastics. if not for plastic, what is the ratio for different types of plastics. i will be grateful to you, if you can share table with ratios for different type of materials. 👍👍👍 *Thanks Sir, your explanation is easy to understand* Professor Bhadeshia. Would the metastable carbide strart to dissolve immediately when stable carbides begin to form? professor Bhadeshia: where can find the second part of this vedio? Dear sir,
I have a doubt. what is the significance of equicohesive temperature. To my understanding it is temperature at which strength of grain and grain boundaries are same. so consider the example of bainitic creep steels or martensitic steels these are widely used in power plant applications (~650°C). These steels inherently have fine grains when put in service. But literature says coarse grain favour creep deformation. so it means that the 650°C is the limiting temperature for the grain boundaries above this temperature grains have high strength ??. if not then why can't we use martensitic steels in gas turbine applications where service temperature is very high Thank you Sir for sharing this video
Welding Engineer Excellent lecture I have ever seen! Hats off Sir ! Lots of love and respect from Pakistan 3:30 On tip clearance, i wonder if they could use a lip around the turbine front to produce a controlled separation of flow in the engine housing like they did on the SpaceShuttle main engine. With the flow separated from the housing, clearance would no longer matter that much...
Or in other words, you create a Mach-diamond and put the turbine right in the middle of it. 20:43 "vinod taxi" Thank you sir. It was excellent. Nice class Professor, interesting topic.