Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Hydrogen can influence the behaviour of materials significantly. The effects of hydrogen are specially pronounced in high fugacities of hydrogen which can occur at the surface of steels in contact with certain aqueous environments. In this investigation the effect of high fugacity hydrogen on the surface of stainless steel was investigated using electrochemical cathodic charging. Microhardness was measured on the cross section. Transmission electron microscopy was used to investigate the dislocation substructure just below the surface. Computer simulation using finite element method was carried out to estimate the extent and severity of the deformation. The significance of the results are discussed in relation to the loss of ductility due to hydrogen.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationHydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals
Subtitle of host publicationsymposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA
EditorsNorbert H. Nickel, Warren B. Jackson
PublisherMaterials Research Society
Pages299-304
Number of pages6
ISBN (Print)1-55899-419-X
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 18 Jan 1998
EventHydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals 1998 - San Francisco, United States
Duration: 13 Apr 199814 Apr 1998

Publication series

NameMaterials Research Society symposium proceedings
PublisherMaterials Research Society
Volume513

Conference

ConferenceHydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals 1998
CountryUnited States
CitySan Francisco
Period13/04/9814/04/98

Fingerprint

Plastic deformation
Stainless steel
Hydrogen
Microhardness
Ductility
Transmission electron microscopy
Finite element method
Steel
Computer simulation

Keywords

  • METIS-130363

Cite this

Gadgil, V. J., Keim, E. G., & Geijselaers, H. J. M. (1998). Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel. In N. H. Nickel, & W. B. Jackson (Eds.), Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals: symposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA (pp. 299-304). (Materials Research Society symposium proceedings; Vol. 513). Materials Research Society. https://doi.org/10.1557/PROC-513-299
Gadgil, V.J. ; Keim, E.G. ; Geijselaers, H.J.M. / Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel. Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals: symposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA. editor / Norbert H. Nickel ; Warren B. Jackson. Materials Research Society, 1998. pp. 299-304 (Materials Research Society symposium proceedings).
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Gadgil, VJ, Keim, EG & Geijselaers, HJM 1998, Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel. in NH Nickel & WB Jackson (eds), Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals: symposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA. Materials Research Society symposium proceedings, vol. 513, Materials Research Society, pp. 299-304, Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals 1998, San Francisco, United States, 13/04/98. https://doi.org/10.1557/PROC-513-299

Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel. / Gadgil, V.J.; Keim, E.G.; Geijselaers, H.J.M.

Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals: symposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA. ed. / Norbert H. Nickel; Warren B. Jackson. Materials Research Society, 1998. p. 299-304 (Materials Research Society symposium proceedings; Vol. 513).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

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N2 - Hydrogen can influence the behaviour of materials significantly. The effects of hydrogen are specially pronounced in high fugacities of hydrogen which can occur at the surface of steels in contact with certain aqueous environments. In this investigation the effect of high fugacity hydrogen on the surface of stainless steel was investigated using electrochemical cathodic charging. Microhardness was measured on the cross section. Transmission electron microscopy was used to investigate the dislocation substructure just below the surface. Computer simulation using finite element method was carried out to estimate the extent and severity of the deformation. The significance of the results are discussed in relation to the loss of ductility due to hydrogen.

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Gadgil VJ, Keim EG, Geijselaers HJM. Hydrogen induced plastic deformation of stainless steel. In Nickel NH, Jackson WB, editors, Hydrogen in Semiconductors and Metals: symposium held april 13-17, 1998, San Francisco, California, USA. Materials Research Society. 1998. p. 299-304. (Materials Research Society symposium proceedings). https://doi.org/10.1557/PROC-513-299