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  2. 2. Hybrid Composites• Hybrid Composites, wherein one uses more than one type of fiber.• Cost- performance effectiveness can be increased by judiciously using different reinforcement types and selectively placing them to get the highest strength in highly stressed locations and directions.• For example, in a hybrid composite laminate, the cost can be minimized by reducing the carbon fiber content, while the performance is maximized by optimal placement and orientation of the fiber.
  3. 3. Possibilities of Hybridization
  4. 4. Part of the E–ρ property chart
  5. 5. Material-property chart of thermal conductivity andYoung’s modulus
  6. 6. Young’s modulus and density
  7. 7. Classification of Hybrid Composites• Hybridisation is commonly used for improving the properties and for lowering the cost of conventional composites. There are different types of hybrid composites classified according to the way in which the component materials are incorporated. Hybrids are designated as i) Sandwich ii) Interply iii) Intraply iv) Intimately mixed• Sandwich: one material is sandwiched between layers of another.• Interply: alternate layers of two or more materials are stacked in regular manner.• Intraply: Rows of two or more constituents are arranged in a regular or random manner.• Intimately mixed: constituents are mixed as much as possible so that no concentration of either type is present in the composite material.
  8. 8. Sandwich Structure• Sandwich composites involve two or more layers of the same or different materials.• Fibrous form results mainly in fiber reinforcement direction.• Of course one can arrange fibers in two dimensional or even three dimensional arrays, but this still does not gainsay the fact that one is not getting the full reinforcement effect in directions other than the fiber axis.• If a less anisotropic behavior is the objective, then perhaps sandwich composites made of, say two different materials would be more effective.
  9. 9. Sandwich Structure• Sandwich structure, consists of high strength facings or skins, being adhesively bonded to the low density core.• Core: A centrally located layer of a sandwich construction, usually low density, which separates and stabilizes the facings and transmits shear between the facings and provides most of the shear rigidity of the construction.• Facing (skin/face/face sheet): The outermost layer, generally thin and of high density, which resists of most of the edgewise loads and flatwise bending moments.• Adhesives: The adhesives are used to bind the Core and Facing.
  10. 10. Sandwich Structure• Sandwich panels are used in bending and compression dominated components.• The face sheets carry the applied in-plane and bending loads.• The core resist the transverse shear and transverse normal loads, as well as keep the facings supported and working as a single unit. face sheet adhesive layer honeycomb
  11. 11. Sandwich panels (broken line) extend the range offlexural modulus
  12. 12. Selection of Materials for HighTemperature Applications ( T >7000c )
  13. 13. Materials for selection• Metallic materials• Polymeric materials• Ceramic materials• Composite materials 13
  14. 14. Properties for selection• Thermal expansion coefficient• Electrical conductivity• Oxidation resistance• Corrosion resistance• Yield strength• Elastic modulus• Joinability• Formability• Cost• Others, including resistance to hydrogen embrittlement, and machinability 14
  15. 15. Maximum service temperature of common Engineering Materials Cont’d… 15
  16. 16. Maximum service temperature of common Engineering Materials Cont’d… 16
  17. 17. Maximum service temperature of common Engineering Materials 17
  18. 18. T < 700OC• Plain carbon steels (%C < 0.08 to 1.03 ) Normalizing – Increase in carbon % improves the creep strength – Aluminium used as deoxidizer produce fine grain and reduces creep strength – Aluminium effects reduced by presence of Manganese and molybdenum• Low alloy steels (Alloy %< 10) – Molybdenum and vanadium raise the creep resistance – %C<0.15 + 0.5% Mo~6000C (super heater tubes) – Above this temperature spheroidization and graphitization takes place and reduces creep strength – %Cr=1 increases the resistance to graphitization – Used for 7500c in boiler tubes 18
  19. 19. T > 700OC• Chromium + molybdenum + vanadium + C% upto 0.5 – High yield strength and creep strength – Bolts, steam turbine rotors operating at 7500c – Chromium content will increase the resistance to corrosion and oxidation Cr. Comp. Operat. Applications Steels (%) Temp. 410 7500C Steam valve, bolts, pump shaft 422 9000C Steam valve, bolts, pump shaft Heat-exchange equipment, condensers, piping 430 16% Cr. 12500C and furnace parts Heat-exchange equipment, condensers, piping 446 25% Cr. 17000C and furnace parts 19
  20. 20. Austenitic stainless steels• Chromium+nickel+carbon – Better creep properties than chromium steels Austen Comp. Operat. Applications . Steels (%) Temp. Furnace linings, boiler baffles, thermocouple 25% Cr 310 12000C wells, aircraft-cabin heaters and jet-engine +20% Ni burner liners 18% Cr steam liners, super heater tubes, gas turbines 347 +11% Ni 1350 C 0 and exhaust systems in reciprocating engines +Cb& Ta 20
  21. 21. Chromium-nickel-molybdenum-iron alloys• Small amount of titanium and aluminium added Trade Comp. Operat. Applications Name (%) Temp. A-286 Forgings for Turbine Wheels, Gas turbines, 9500C to Discaloy sheet-metal casings, housings and exhaust 11500C Incoloy equipments 21
  22. 22. Nickel alloys – 50 to 70% nickel – 20% chromium – 10% molybedenum or tungsten – upto 20% cobalt – titanium and aluminium• Applications – Manifold, collector rings, exhaust valves of reciprocating engines, sheet form for combustion liners, tail pipes, casings of gas turbines and jet engines Cobalt+chromium+nickel alloys have lower strength used for wheels and buckets of gas turbines 22
  23. 23. Conclusion• Commercial Alloys lose their strength rapidly when heated above 17000C• Allowable operating temperature can be raised by suitable base elements• MOLYBDENUM-47300F• TUNGSTEN-61700F 23
  25. 25. Metallic Foams• Metallic foam can be defined as a metallic material with a cellular structure.• Metal foams have plenty of pores inside and their density is much lower than the solid one.• Cellular materials are multifunctional materials with porous structure.
  26. 26. Preparation of Metal Foam• Liquid Metallurgy Route• Aluminium is melt in stir casting furnace• The foaming agent is added to Aluminium melt• Aluminium and foaming agent decompose and release the gases• When trapped gases in the solidifying metal convert it into a closed- cell foam• Foaming Agent– Titanium hydride - Effective Foaming Agent– Zirconium hydride - High Cost– Calcium carbonate - Low Cost ,Easily Available– Sodium Carbonate - Low Cost , Easily available
  27. 27. Preparation of Metal Foam• First stage• 1.1 kg of Aluminium alloy is melt in stir casting furnace• The melt reaches 650 ºc, the furnace is turned off• Start the stirrer until the temperature reaches 635 ºC• Add the 3.3 wt % of foaming agent to the molten metal• Continue stirring up to 60sec• When the temperature reaches 580ºC,the rotating stirrer is stopped• After that crucible with foam can be taken out from the furnace• The metallic Foam is cooled by air• Second Stage• Insert the precursor into sintering furnace• Bake the precursor for 15min at 650ºc• Precursor (Foam) can be left cool in air
  28. 28. Preparation of Core Metallic structure
  29. 29. Pyramidal truss core fabrication process
  30. 30. Panel assembly unit cell
  31. 31. Fabricated Structure
  32. 32. Manufacturing Route of the Triangular Honeycomb Slotting Together of the Constituent Elements2 Shapes of Slotted Sheets Employed Assembled Triangular Honeycomb Core
  33. 33. Periodic cellular Core structure
  34. 34. Foams and micro-truss structures are hybrids ofmaterial and space
  36. 36. Sandwich Assembly
  37. 37. Sandwich Thermal Insulation Panels• Exposed surface temperature found under such conditions was 5240C• Temperature of the air outside the colder (inner) surface of the sandwich panel was sustained at 210C (room temperature)
  38. 38. Comparison by varying the thickness(Thermal Barrier Coating)
  39. 39. Questions
  40. 40. Thank you