Definition of Hyper-eutectoid steel
1. Noun. A steel that contains more than 0.9% carbon.
Hyper-eutectoid Steel Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hyper-eutectoid Steel
Literary usage of Hyper-eutectoid steel
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Metallography and Heat Treatment of Iron and Steel by Albert Sauveur (1918)
"Cause of the Point A3 2 i in Hyper-Eutectoid Steel. — The point A3.2.i in hyper- eutectoid steel is of exactly the same nature as the point A3.2. i of ..."
2. Proceedings of the Indiana Academy of Science by Indiana Academy of Science (1922)
"In ordinary annealed hyper-eutectoid steel inclusions are generally found within the cementite areas. In the case of hypo-eutectoid steel they usually occur ..."
3. The Metallography of Steel and Cast Iron by Henry Marion Howe (1916)
"Example of a Matrix Equivalent to a hyper-eutectoid steel.— Intermediate between the white cast-iron matrix at the left of Fig. ..."
4. The Metallography of Iron and Steel by Albert Sauveur (1912)
"It will be shown presently that hyper-eutectoid steel contains free cementite. Hyper-Eutectoid Steel. — The normal structure of steel containing from 1.10 ..."
5. The Making, Shaping and Treating of Steel by James McIntyre Camp, Charles Blaine Francis (1920)
"... maybe modified for hyper-eutectoid steel by annealing at a temperature slightly under the lower critical range instead ..."
6. The Making, Shaping and Treating of Steel by James McIntyre Camp, Charles Blaine Francis (1920)
"The method given above maybe modified for hyper-eutectoid steel by annealing at a temperature slightly under the lower critical range instead ..."
7. Iron and Steel (a Pocket Encyclopedia): Including Allied Industries and Sciences by Hugh Philip Tiemann (1919)
"AI is essentially a pearlite point while the upper limits of hypo-eutectoid steel are ferrite points and the upper limit of hyper-eutectoid steel is a ..."
8. Transactions of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and (1914)
"The SE line is not the refining temperature, industrially speaking at least, of hyper- eutectoid steel; therefore it is not of the same importance. ..."