The Practice of Reservoir Engineering (revised) [petroleum by L. Dake

By L. Dake

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E) The sizes and spacings of the phases. Armed with this information, we are in a strong position to re-examine the mechanical properties, and explain the great differences in strength, or toughness, or corrosion resistance between alloys. But where does this information come from? The constitution of an alloy is summarised by its phase diagram – the subject of the next chapter. The shape and size are more difficult, since they depend on the details of how the alloy was made. But, as we shall see from later chapters, a fascinating range of microscopic processes operates when metals are cast, or worked or heat-treated into finished products; and by understanding these, shape and size can, to a large extent, be predicted.

If we put r1 = r2/2 in eqn. 17 r 22 ). 5 J m−2 and r2 = 10−7 m our two precipitates give us a free work of 10−14 J, or about 7 J mol−1. And this is large enough to make coarsening quite a problem. One way of getting over this is to choose alloying elements that give us coherent precipitates. 7 J mol−1. Grain growth The grain boundary energy tied up in a polycrystalline metal works in the same sort of way to give us a driving force for grain coarsening. As we shall see in Chapter 13, grain coarsening can cause us big problems when we try to weld high-strength steels together.

Hands-on experience is essential. So, although this chapter introduces you to phase diagrams, it is important for you to work through the “Teaching Yourself Phase Diagrams” section at the end of the book. This includes many short examples which give you direct experience of using the diagrams. The whole thing will only take you about four hours and we have tried to make it interesting, even entertaining. But first, a reminder of some essential definitions. Definitions An alloy is a metal made by taking a pure metal and adding other elements (the “alloying elements”) to it.

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