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What is the Rockwell Hardness value for an annealed plain carbon steels?

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2009-11-01 08:58:36
2009-11-01 08:58:36

7,009,787 RockWell

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Related Questions


Steel is annealed to bring it to a specific level of hardness, reducing its brittleness after heat treatment or forging.


A range of improved properties can be present in alloy steels compared to carbon steels including: strength, hardness, toughness, wear resistance, corrosion resistance hardenability, and hot hardness. To achieve some of these improved properties the metal may require heat treating.


Tool steels usually contain from 0.5% to 2.5% carbon. This level of carbon is necessary to combine with the carbide forming elements in the tool steels. These carbide-forming elements, when combined with the carbon, provide the necessary hardness and wear resistance. Check out the related link for more information on tool steels and their alloying element.


Sten Bergh has written: 'Influence of carbon content on strain ageing in annealed rimming deep-drawing steels at different low nitrogen contents'


hardness is defined as a resistance to plastic deformation or penatration.Hardness is defined as the ease with which hardness may be attained by quenching . It is also defined as the ability to develop maximum hardness by quenching.It is the process to have a hardened layer of marten site after quenching and also to have high hardness at same given depth. The material which having low critical cooling rate have high hardenability.The factors which reduce critical cooling rate increase the hardenability.alloy steels have low critical temperature. In plain carbon steels are contain not more than .5% of silicon and 1.5% of manganese.These steels are strong,tough,ductile and used in expensive materials.Increase in hardness and strength in plain carbon steel is depend upon the presence of carbon content.


Low Carbon Medium Carbon High Carbon Steels - Tool Steels


High carbon steels are hard, strong and resistant to wear.


For steels especially, there is a high correlation between hardness and strength. Hardness is also indicative of wear resistance for a material.


state how low carbon steels can be given a hard case?


Tool Steel is a specific type of high quality steel made specifically for the production of tools and tooling components. Tool steels are produced in electric melt furnaces and stringent quality standards are upheld to produce the necessary quality. Tool steels are formulated to withstand high pressures and abrasive materials. Typically tool steels are used for shearing, cutting, stamping, and forming of metals and plastics. Example applications include compacting of powder metal into a gear form, slitting of steel coils into strips, stamping of computer parts from metal sheets, extrusion of plastic or vinyl into window frames and formation of cutting tools from high-speed tool steels. Tool steels are supplied in the annealed or soft condition, so that they may be machined and fabricated into a tooling component. These steels are designed to be used in the hardened condition, so after they have been fabricated into a tool, they must be heat treated to obtain the desired properties. The properties that tool steels provide are hardness, toughness, wear resistance and red hardness. For a further explanation of these properties, see our article Properties of Tool Steels. These properties are provided in varying degrees from a wide selection of tool steel grades. These grades fall into three basic classes of tool steels. These classes are cold work tool steels, hot work tool steels and high-speed tool steels. These classes are also divided into sub-classes. Cold work tool steels are generally divided into Water-hardening, Oil-hardening, Air-hardening, Shock-resistant and special purpose tool steels. High-speed tool steels contain high levels of cobalt, tungten and/or molybdenum and are designed to be used at elevated temperatures while still providing a high level of hardness and wear resistance to facilitate cutting of metals. High-speed steels are sub-divided into tungsten and molybdenum sub-classes. Tool steels usually contain from 0.5% to 2.5% carbon. This level of carbon is necessary to combine with the carbide forming elements in the tool steels. These carbide-forming elements, when combined with the carbon, provide the necessary hardness and wear resistance. For more information on tool steels and their properties visit www.simplytoolsteel.com


Steel - Pure iron is a relatively soft maleable metal - the addition of small amounts of carbon and other elements during the steel making process add strength and hardness. High strength steels have more carbon than low strength steels, but more carbon also adds brittleness after a point. Silicon, Tungsten and Molybdenum are common alloying elements added to iron to make higher strength steels.


Carbon steel or plain carbon steel is steel where the main alloying constituent is carbon. Steel is considered to be carbon steel when no minimum content is specified or required for chromium, cobalt, columbium, molybdenum, nickel, titanium, tungsten, vanadium or zirconium. While Alloy steels differ from carbon steels in that they have compositions that extend beyond the limits set for carbon steels. Usually this refers to constituents such as boron, carbon, chromium, manganese, molybdenum, silicon and vanadium. They also have chromium contents less than 4%. Steels with chromium contents of greater than 4% become classified as stainless or tool steels.


to reduce hardness to prevent the material from becoming brittle


1045 would not have that much of edge holding ability compared to other steels as it only contains .45% carbon meaning that its max hardness is much softer compared to steels such as 1080,1094,etc. It would be sufficient for disposable blades, but I wouldn't recommend depending on any other blade with that type of steel.


High quality martensitic stainless steels can be equal to or greater than high quality carbon steels.


when nickel is added, for instance, the austenite structure of iron is stabilized. This crystal structure makes such steels virtually non-magnetic and less brittle at low temperatures. For greater hardness and strength, more carbon is added.



Tool steels are compared to each other. They are usually measured by toughness, hardness and wear resistance. The toughness is detemined by an Charpy impact test. The hardness is measured by a Rockwell hardness tester and reported as HRC or RC. The wear resistance is measured by a number of tests that measured the amount of material removed from the original size after a repetitive movement against an abrasive material. These figures are then gathered and presented on a chart. The grades are then compared with one another based on these three properties. See the links below for more information on comparing tool steels.


Carbon. Carbon in higher quantities than .4 % are High Carbon Steels.


Steels resistant to climate change.


It depends on what type of alloy steel you are referring to. Alloy steels such as Cpm D2 would generally be "stronger" then plain carbon steels.


There are 4 they are Low Carbon steel, Medium Carbon Steel, High Carbon Steel and Eutectiod


high carbon steels melting point is 1528 C



the answer to the hardness of nitrogen is stiff as a rock at freezing point



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