By F. R. Schwartzberg, T. F. Kiefer, R. D. Keys (auth.), K. D. Timmerhaus (eds.)
Support from the nationwide technology beginning has made it attainable for the 10th annual Cryogenic Engineering convention, hosted via the college of Pennsylvania and capably directed by means of ok. R. Atkins and his employees, to stress the foremost overseas advances in cryogenic engineering. This particular emphasis ended in a last application of over 100 papers and has made it essential to submit the complaints of the convention in volumes. the 1st quantity should be related in nature to prior volumes during this sequence, whereas the second one quantity will function the foreign element of the convention software. The latter quantity, due to this contrast, can be entitled foreign Advances in Cryogenic Engineering. As some time past, the Cryogenic Engineering convention Committee gratefully acknow ledges the help of all of the devoted employees within the cryogenic box who've contributed their time in reviewing the initial papers for this system and the ultimate manuscripts for this quantity. because the record of contributors during this thankless activity numbers good over 100, any try and recognize their person contributions within the restricted house to be had will be essentially impossible.
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Additional info for Advances in Cryogenic Engineering: Proceedings of the 1964 Cryogenic Engineering Conference (Sections A-L)
K. A. Warren and R. P. Reed, NBS Monograph 63 (1963). 3. R. P. Mikesell and R. M. McClintock, in Advances in Cryogenic Engineering, Vol. 7, Plenum Press, New York (1962), p. 509. 4. R. P. Reed and R. P. Mikesell, in Advances in Cryogenic Engineering, Vol. 4, Plenum Press, New York (1960), p. 84. 5. R. P. Reed, Acta Met. 10, 865 (1962). 6. E. I. Kondorskii and V. L. -JETP 8, 1104 (1959). 7. U. Gonsen, C. J. Meechan, A. H. Muir, and H. Wiedersich, J. Appl. Phys. 34, 2373 (1963). 8. W. H. Meiklejohn, J.
In area, % N-UltjUn-Uit N-UltjUn-YS Table III. P ~ g. 2%), psi 59,250 110,000* 109,600 134,000* 99,850 108,000* Notch ultimate strength, psi 99,700 (K. 3) 155,550 163,300 (K. 3) 189,300 116,800 127,700 * Based on strain estimated from crosshead travel of tensile machine. 18 N-Ult/Un-YS unnotched ratios N-Uit/Un-Ult Notched Table IV. ) ... I I I t2. i ~. f 22 W. Weleff, H. S. McQueen, and W. F. Emmons AM-350 (SCT), a martensitic stainless steel, reaches very high ultimate (306,700 psi) and yield strengths (295,000 psi) at -423°F.
2. R. M. McClintock and H. P. Gibbons, Mechanical Properties of Structural Materials at Low Temperatures, NBS Monograph 13 (June 1, 1960), p. 118. 3. H. P. Hernandez, Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, private communication (June 14,1964). 4. F. C. Hull, "Effects of Alloying Additions on Hot Cracking of Austenitic-Chromium Nickel Stainless Steels," ASTM Paper No. 78,1960 Annual Meeting. 5. J. Heuschkel, The Welding 10urna134, 1955 Research Supplement, p. 484S. 6. E. F. , 183S. 7. M. D. Bellware, International Nickel Company, private communication (February 17, 1961).
Advances in Cryogenic Engineering: Proceedings of the 1964 Cryogenic Engineering Conference (Sections A-L) by F. R. Schwartzberg, T. F. Kiefer, R. D. Keys (auth.), K. D. Timmerhaus (eds.)