Modeling of substitutional site preference in ordered intermetallic alloys
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Modeling of substitutional site preference in ordered intermetallic alloys

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Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Lewis Research Center, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Cleveland, Ohio], Springfield, VA .
Written in English


  • Intermetallics.,
  • Monte Carlo method.,
  • Lattice parameters.,
  • Crystallography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGuillermo Bozzolo, Ronald D. Noebe and Frank Honecy.
Series[NASA technical memorandum] -- NASA/TM-1998-208665., NASA technical memorandum -- 208665.
ContributionsNoebe, Ronald D., Honecy, Frank., Lewis Research Center.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15546599M

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Modeling of Substitutional Site Preference in Ordered Intermetallic Alloys. alloy concentration. This basic knowledge, and the interactions with other alloying additions are necessary in order to predict and understand the effect of various alloying schemes on the physical properties of a material, its response to various temperature. Modeling of the site preference in ternary B2-ordered Ni–Al–Fe alloys Author links open overlay panel Guillermo H. Bozzolo a b Joseph Khalil b Ronald D. Noebe b Show moreCited by: Site preference of substitutional additions to triple-defect B2 intermetallic compounds Author links open overlay panel C.R. Kao L.M. Pike S.-L. Chen Y.A. Chang Show moreCited by: Intermetallics 2 () REVIEW Site preference of substitutional additions to triple-defect B2 intermetallic compounds C. R. Kao, L. M. Pike, S.-L. Chen & Y. A. Chang Department of Materials Science and Engineering, UniversiO, of Wisconsin-Madison, Wisconsin, USA (Received 1 November ; accepted 30 December ) The site preferences of substitutional ternary and higher Cited by:

  Evidence is presented, based on analyses of57Fe Mössbauer spectra of magnetically ordered Al−Cu(Fe)−Ge−Mn icosahedral alloys measured at K, for the dependence of Fe substitution upon the concentration of Fe. It is found that Fe substitutes approximately randomly on transition-metal (TM) sites, i.e., it enters both magnetic and nonmagnetic class of sites, for very small concentration Cited by: 3. The atomistic modeling of site preference, size effects and segregation behavior of boron additions to RuAl is performed using a quantum approximate method based on first-principles parameterization. The energetics of the site preference behavior are linked to the explanation of the observed size by: 6. In book: Intermetallics Research Progress, Chapter: ANELASTICITY OF IRON-BASED ORDERED ALLOYS AND INTERMETALLIC COMPOUNDS, Publisher: Nova Science Publishers, Inc. Cite this publication Igor. Experimental methods. The overall strategy employed is similar to that of other investigations of custom alloys for AM, where laser glazing is employed on a solid substrate [22,23].Buttons of Al Co and Al Ce combinations at concentrations of , , and at. % were prepared from high purity elements (Al (%), Co ( + %), Ce (%) from Alfa Aesar), in an Ar-backfilled, Ti.

@article{osti_, title = {The distribution alloying elements in alnico 8 and 9 magnets: Site preference of ternary Ti, Fe, Co, and Ni additions in DO3 Fe3Al, Co3Al, and Ni3Al based intermetallic phases}, author = {Samolyuk, G. D. and Újfalussy, B. and Stocks, G. M.}, abstractNote = {Recently, interest in alnico magnetic alloys has been rekindled due to their potential to substitute for. Effect of substitutional solid solution on dislocation nucleation in Fe3Al intermetallic alloys Article in Philosophical Magazine A 92() September with 45 Reads How we measure.   They demonstrate the power of their approach by examining the properties of a family of binary intermetallic alloys. ordered intermetallic ML models for solute site preference in Cited by: This article summarizes recent progress in research and development on silicides, trialuminides, other aluminides, beryllides, and chromides. While the nickel, iron, and titanium aluminides have been Cited by: