Soviet Powder Metallurgy and Metal Ceramics

, Volume 3, Issue 2, pp 127–130 | Cite as

The self-heating and shrinkage phenomena during the high-temperature oxidation of porous nickel

  • I. M. Fedorchenko
  • A. P. Lyapunov
Technology and Properties of Powders and Sintered Parts
  • 33 Downloads

Summary

The results of this investigation into the oxidation process of porous nickel during heating in air show the following oxidation characteristics:
  1. 1.

    There is a spontaneous temperature rise during heating in the range 400–800°C, with a maximum at 500–600°C.

     
  2. 2.

    The extent of oxidation of nickel, as assessed by weight gain, does not increase steadily with increasing temperature. A maximum degree of oxidation is observed in the temperature range 650–700°C. At higher temperatures, the degree of oxidation decreases because the pore outlets become blocked by oxides.

     
  3. 3.

    The kinetics of oxidation of porous nickel depend on specimen porosity and cross section. As specimen thickness increases, the relative degree of oxidation decreases.

     
  4. 4.

    The heating of specimens in air is accompanied by both oxidation and shrinkage, the magnitude of the latter increasing with temperature and porosity. The steady increase of shrinkage with rising temperature is disturbed in the range 700–750°C by intensified oxidation, which leads to a substantial decrease of shrinkage.

     
  5. 5.

    The specific features noted in the high-temperature oxidation behavior of porous nickel are likely to be found in the behavior of other porous materials which are subject to oxidation during heating in air.

     

Keywords

Oxidation Porosity Shrinkage Porous Material Maximum Degree 

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Literature cited

  1. 1.
    O. Kubaschewski and B. Hopkins, Oxidation of Metals and Alloys [Russian translation] (IL, 1955), p. 248.Google Scholar
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    M. P. Slavinskii, Physicochemical Properties of Elements [in Russian] (Moscow, Metallurgizdat, 1952).Google Scholar
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    D. P. Bogatskii, Collection of Proceedings of the Mintsvetmetzoloto Institute, No. 14 [in Russian] (Moscow, Metallurgizdat, 1946).Google Scholar
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    B. Kopelman and Vera B. Compton, Metal Progress,63, 2, 77 (1953).Google Scholar
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    P. De Gaeta and A. Weintraub, Fire, Engng,112, 6, 461 (1959).Google Scholar
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    R. A. Andrievskii, I. M. Fedorchenko, G. G. Gnesin, and V. V. Skorokhod, Collection: Powder Metallurgy in Machine and Instrument Construction [in Russian] (Kiev, NTO Mashprom, 1961), p. 25.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Consultants Bureau Enterprises, Inc. 1964

Authors and Affiliations

  • I. M. Fedorchenko
    • 1
  • A. P. Lyapunov
    • 1
  1. 1.Institute of Materials ProblemsAcademy of SciencesUkr. SSR

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