I. O. Bannykh
Russian Academy of Sciences
Ultimate tensile strengthFatigue limitDeformation (engineering)Composite materialIntergranular corrosionHardening (metallurgy)MetallurgyGrain sizeMaterials scienceCorrosionDiffractionAlloyMetallic materialsCorrosion resistantImpact toughnessHigh nitrogenAtmospheric temperature rangePhase (matter)NitrogenAnnealing (metallurgy)PlasticityQuenchingPressingAustenite
34Publications
5H-index
76Citations
Publications 37
Newest
#1Vladimir M. Blinov (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 23
#2I. O. Bannykh (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 5
Last. M. A. Samoilova (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)
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The results of the structure and stacking fault energy (SFE) investigations of low-carbon austenitic steels alloyed with substitutional elements are summarized. An increase in the manganese content in the range 7–20 wt % in Fe–Mn alloys is shown to make austenite stable to the γ–α transformation and unstable to the γ–e transformation. Ferromanganese steel containing 20 wt % Mn has the maximum number (50–55%) of stacking faults after deformation. The SFE of Fe–Mn alloys is inversely proportional ...
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#1Vladimir M. BlinovH-Index: 23
#2I. O. BannykhH-Index: 5
view all 6 authors...
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#1A. G. Kolmakov (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 15
#2I. O. Bannykh (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 5
Last. Mikhail A. Sevostyanov (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 14
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The properties of the materials used for the most common types of small arms bullet cores are discussed. For mass-produced high-penetration, it is most rational to use high-carbon low-alloy steels with the structure of a natural composite and a hardness of about 70 HRC. The best alternative to tungsten alloys, as the materials of the cores of special-purpose armor-piercing bullets, are sparingly alloyed high-speed steels with a high bending strength.
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#1V. I. AntipovH-Index: 3
#4L. V. VinogradovH-Index: 3
Last. E. E. BaranovH-Index: 2
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#1I. O. Bannykh (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 5
#2O. A. BannykhH-Index: 6
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The structure and the mechanical properties of a cast high-nitrogen austenitic steel are studied after hot and cold deformation. The as-cast steel contains the FeCrB and BN phases. During hot deformation, the B13N13C74 phase forms. This phase has a layered structure and is easily deformed during hot or cold rolling. The existence of the B13N13C74 phase only slightly changes the strength and the ductility, but it substantially decreases the impact toughness of the steel as compared to that of sim...
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#1I. O. BannykhH-Index: 5
#2S. Ya. Betsofen (Moscow Aviation Institute)H-Index: 4
Last. O. P. Chernogorova (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 4
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The influence of alloying on the magnitude and the sign of the volume effect of the strain-induced martensitic transformation in high-nitrogen austenitic steel is analyzed. The volume effect of the martensitic transformation in such steels as a result of plastic deformation is shown to be dependent on the nitrogen and manganese contents and to be negative, leading to the formation of tensile stresses. This fact distinguishes high-nitrogen austenitic steels from traditional austenitic steels, for...
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#1A. G. KolmakovH-Index: 15
view all 6 authors...
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#1V. I. AntipovH-Index: 3
#2L. V. VinogradovH-Index: 3
Last. I. O. Bannykh (RAS: Russian Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 5
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The structure, the mechanical properties, and the impact toughness in the temperature range from +20 to –70°C of a new low-alloy wear-resistant ledeburitic 220Kh2FYu steel are studied. After proper heat treatment, the steel is shown to have the structure of a natural precipitation-hardened composite material and a high hardness (68–70 HRC). The developed steel is compared with 12Kh2N4VA steel.
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#1V. I. AntipovH-Index: 3
#4L. V. VinogradovH-Index: 3
Last. E. E. BaranovH-Index: 2
view all 6 authors...
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