Metal Science and Heat Treatment

, Volume 29, Issue 8, pp 573–578 | Cite as

Induction heat treatment as a means of increasing production

  • G. F. Golovin
  • A. N. Shamov
Technology of Heat Treatment Using Induction Heating


Heat Treatment Induction Heat Induction Heat Treatment 
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Literature cited

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    A. F. Zolotarskii (ed.), Termally Hardened Rails [in Russian], Transport, Moscow (1976).Google Scholar
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    G. F. Golovin and V. I. Smirnov, "Hardening crankshaft journals by forming a hardened layer on the hollow chamfer," Proceedings of the Scientific-Research Institute of High-Frequency Currents, and the Central Office of Technical Information of the Leningrad National Economy Council, No. 1-2 (1960).Google Scholar
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    V. P. Suchkousov, V. I. Verkhalo, and K. V. Aleshina, Automated Apparatus for Hardening the Shafts of Fractional-Horsepower Electric Motors [in Russian], Élektrotekhnika, Moscow (1984).Google Scholar
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    I. N. Kidin and E. V. Astaf'eva, "Radiographic investigation of the nonuniformity of martensite produced by hardening steel with induction heating," in: Commercial Use of High-Frequency Currents [in Russian], Book 46, LONITOMashprom, Riga (1957).Google Scholar
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    K. Z. Shepelyakovskii, Strengthening Machine Components by Surface Hardening with Induction Heating [in Russian], Mashinostroenie, Moscow (1972).Google Scholar
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    G. A. Khasin, A. I. Dianov, T. N. Popova, et al., Electrothermal Treatment and Hot Drawing of Steel [in Russian], Metallurgiya, Moscow (1984).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Plenum Publishing Corporation 1988

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. F. Golovin
  • A. N. Shamov

There are no affiliations available

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