|Minimum Order Quantity||100 Kg|
|Plate Type||Inconel Plate, Nickel Plate|
|Usage/Application||Heat exchangers & Bubble caps|
|I Deal In||New Only|
|Features||Excellent resistance to hot sulfuric acid|
|Payment Terms||100% Advance|
|Test Certificate||NABL test certificate along with Material|
|Material Grade||Wear Resistant|
|Thickness||3, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40, 45, 50, 55, 60, 65, 70, 75, 80, 90, 100|
|Size||1500, 1600, 1800, 1900, 200, 2200, 2500,custom cut-to-size|
|Carbon Contain||0.32% max|
|I Deal In||New and Second Hand|
|Test Certificate||Along with material|
|Brine ll hardness:||360,400,450,500,550|
Abrasion-resistant (AR) steel plate is a high-carbon alloy steel plate, which signifies that AR is formable and weather-resistant due to the added alloys, and harder due to the addition of carbon.
Carbon is added during the formation of steel plate which considerably increases hardness and toughness, but reduces strength. Hence, the AR plate is employed in conditions where wear and tear and abrasions are the main causes of failure. The AR plate is not perfect for structural construction applications, like support beams in buildings or bridges.
Common applications of the AR plate include dump liners, grates, buckets, construction attachments, conveyors, body armour, and ballistic plates (and as targets at shooting ranges).
AR material is created by quenching and tempering forged steel blocks, or ingots. At the time of this process, the grain structure is modified to increase toughness and promote formability (or, to be less brittle), which leads to through-hardening of the material.
Quenching and tempering (Q&T) is a two-part process:
Quenching occurs when steel is brought to a high temperature, normally between 1,500 and 1,650 °F and is quickly cooled with water. This process allows crystal structures to form within the steel, increasing hardness.
Tempering is the process of re-heating quenched steel to a below-critical temperature (approximately 300 — 700 °F), and then enabling the plate to cool in normal air temperatures.
The reheating of material disintegrates the crystal structures formed at the time of the quenching process, while the long cooling enables the crystal structures to reform — preserving most of the hardness and strength, but increasing the overall ductility.