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Mac Ardghail, P;Leen, SB;Harrison, NM
2020
February
A review of thermal, microstructural and constitutive modelling of 9Cr steel for power plant applications: Towards a through-process model for structural integrity of welded connections
Published
1
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TRANSFORMATION-INDUCED PLASTICITY TEMPERATURE CYCLIC BEHAVIOR WELDING RESIDUAL-STRESSES FINITE-ELEMENT SIMULATION PHASE FIELD MODEL P91 STEEL HEAT-TREATMENT MECHANICAL-PROPERTIES NUMERICAL-SIMULATION TEMPERED MARTENSITE
Life prediction for 9Cr steel welded components is an important issue facing power plant as it moves from steady-state, base-load operation to transient, flexible operation. Welding and heat-treatment of 9Cr components alters the steel microstructure to produce a heat-affected zone, which is susceptible to early failure under creep and high-temperature cyclic conditions. Optimal welding and heat treatment processes cannot feasibly be identified experimentally but finite element simulation is a practical solution to this problem. A review of modelling methodologies for welding, heat treatment and in-service operation in thermal power plant for 9Cr steel is presented here. The authors consider that macro-scale, physically-based models are the most promising models currently available since they account for changes in material microstructure while still being practical for simulations involving component-sized FE geometries.
OXFORD
ELSEVIER SCI LTD
0308-0161
10.1016/j.ijpvp.2019.104037
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