Computer Modelling of Phase Diagrams
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Computer Modelling of Phase Diagrams by L.H. Bennett

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Published by ASM International .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Metals technology / metallurgy

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages400
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8377830M
ISBN 100873390199
ISBN 109780873390194

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Phase Diagrams and Thermodynamic Modeling of Solutions provides readers with an understanding of thermodynamics and phase equilibria that is required to make full and efficient use of these tools. The book systematically discusses phase diagrams of all types, the thermodynamics behind them, their calculations from thermodynamic databases, and the structural models of solutions used in the . Computer Calculation of Phase Diagrams with Special Reference to Refractory Metals (Refractory Materials: A Series of Monographs, Volume 4) Kaufman, Larry, and Harold Bernstein. Computer modeling of phase diagrams: proceedings of a symposium sponsored by the Alloy Phase Diagram Data Committee of the Materials Science Division of the American Society for Metals, held at the Fall meeting of the Metallurgical Society in Toronto, Canada, October , Chapter Computer Simulation of Phase Diagrams / Dilute Solution Models. There are a number of areas in materials pro-cessing where low levels of alloying are important, for example, in refining and some age-hardening processes. In such cases, it is possible to deal with solution phases by dilute solution models. These have the advantage.

Computer Calculations of Equilibria and Phase Diagrams Bo Sundman Understanding thermodynamic models and using them to determine model parameters to fit theoretical and experimental data Plan for concentrated course • 4 lectures, 2 each week. • Homework, if well done course ready. • Written or oral completition if some. With improvement of models to describe mixing behaviour in more complex systems, and future availability of new and more accurate thermodynamic values, computer cal- culations in conjunction with a con- siderably reduced number of experi- mental measurements will permit phase diagrams, or rather equilibrium diagrams, to be established reliably. The thermodynamic route of establishing phase diagrams is a relatively recent activity, considering that till about the fifties most phase diagrams were determined by the measurement of certain physical property or quantitative microscopy using light optics or x-ray diffraction. The thermodynamic formalism used by Kaufman and Bernstein is explained and illustrated with examples of the. This monograph acts as a benchmark to current achievements in the field of Computer Coupling of Phase Diagrams and Thermochemistry, often called CALPHAD which is an acronym for Computer CALculation of PHAse also acts as a guide to both the basic background of the subject area and the cutting edge of the topic, combining comprehensive discussions of the underlying physical.

This page book is a complete treatment of phase diagrams for a metallurgist. The basics of thermodynamics and solution theory are covered. Many examples of the resulting microstructure are also given, often illustrated by transmission electron microscopy. A basic discussion of crystallography and dislocations is included as s: 1. Scientists have developed complex computer models to simulate water and solute movement in the unsaturated and saturated zones. Lack of relevant input data is considered a major obstacle to progress. The basic principles, construction, interpretation, and use of alloy phase diagrams are clearly described with ample illustrations for all important liquid and solid reactions. Gas-metal reactions, important in metals processing and in-service corrosion, also are discussed. Phase Diagram: In this phase diagram, which is typical of most substances, the solid lines represent the phase green line marks the freezing point (or transition from liquid to solid), the blue line marks the boiling point (or transition from liquid to gas), and the red line shows the conditions under which a solid can be converted directly to a gas (and vice-versa).