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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Journal of Welding and Joining
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
The Korean Welding and Joining Society
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 14, Issue 6 - Dec 1996
Volume 14, Issue 5 - Oct 1996
Volume 14, Issue 4 - Aug 1996
Volume 14, Issue 3 - Jun 1996
Volume 14, Issue 2 - Apr 1996
Volume 14, Issue 1 - Feb 1996
Selecting the target year
The Structure of Arc Welding Robot Controller
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 1~6
Modeling and Control of welding Processes Using Vision Sensor
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 7~15
Measurements and Applications of Arc Welding Paramenters
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 16~23
Signal Processing Algorithm for Analysis of Welding Phenomena
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 24~32
The Effects of Welding Process Parameters on Weld bead Width in GMAW Processes
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 33~42
In recent years there has been a significant growth in the use of the automated and/or robotic welding system, carried out as a means of improving productivity and quality, reducing product costs and removing the operator from tedious and potentially hazardous environments. One of the major difficulties with the automated and/or robotic welding process is the inherent lack of mathematical models for determination of suitable welding process parameters. Partial-penetration, single-pass bead-on-plate welds were fabricated in 12mm AS 1204 mild steel flats employing five different welding process parameters. The experimental results were used to develop three empirical equations: curvilinear; polynomial; and linear equations. The results were also employed to find the best mathematical equation under weld bend width to assist in the process control algorithms for the Gas Metal Arc Welding(GMAW) process and to correlate welding process parameters with weld bead width of bead-on-plates deposited. With the help of a standard statistical package program. SAS, multipe regression analysis was undertaken for investigating and modeling the GMAW process, and significance test techniques were applied for the interpretation of the experimental data.
A Study on the Adhesion Strength and Residual Stress Measurement of Plasma Sprayed Cr
;;Kim, E. H.;Kwun, S. I.;
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 43~52
The plasma sprayed Cr
-NiCr coatings are widely used as wear-resistant and corrosion-resistant materials. The mechanical properties of the plasma sprayed Cr
-NiCr coatings were examined in this study. The distribution of the residual stress with the coating thickness was also examined by X-ray diffraction method. The pore in the coatings could be classified into two types ; one is the intrinsic pore originated from the spraying powder, the other is the extrinsic pore formed during spraying. During the tensile adhesion test, the fracture occurred at the interface of top coat and substrate or top coat and bond coat depending on the existence of bond coat. It was found that the compressive residual stress near the interface decreased with the increase of the top coat thickness. The tensile adhesion strength of the coating without bond coat was higher than that with bond coat, because the coating with bond coat has higher horizontal crack density near the interface between bond coat and top coat.
A Characteristics of Thick and Hard Al-Cu Alloy by Overlaying Welding Process
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 53~61
It was attempted to improve the wear resistance of Al alloy under the load condition by making a formation of the thicker surface hardening alloy layers. The thicker surface hardening alloy layers were formed on 6061 Al alloys overlayed by MIG and TIG welding process with Cu powders feeding. The characteristics of hardening and wear resistance have been investigated in relation to the microstructures of alloyed layers, with a selection of optimum alloying conditions for formation of overlaying layer. The results obtained were summarized as follows With increasing feeding rate of Cu powders by MIG welding, the hardness and specific wear of the overlay weld alloys were increased. It is considered that these high hardness and specific wear of overlay weld alloys were due to the formation of Θ(
) phases. With increasing feeding rate of Cu powders by TIG welding, the hardness and specific wear of the overlay weld alloys were increased in feeding rates 12 and 18g/min. However, the hardness and specific wear were decreased in the powder feeding rate 38g/min. It is considered that considered that decrease of hardness and specific wear in the powder feeding rate 38g/min due to formation of
A Study on the Shape and Microstructural Change of Explosion-Welding Al/Steel Interface with Explosive Thickness
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 62~70
Al or Al-alloy have been known to be able to be claded on various materials by using explosive welding process, however, the intermetallic layer frequently formed along the interface have made this process very complicated. In this study, it was focussed to select the process variables, which can get rid of interfacial layer in the Al-claded steel plate. As a result, it was demonstrated that there was a certain range of explosive thickness which did not form the intermetallic phase as well as the non-bonded area. On the other hand, ultasonic tests performed for identifying the presence of interfacial layer nondestructively showed that it could be applied for the intended purpose but its result was weakly related with the microstructural quality of interface.
A study on the tensile property and corrosion resistance of austenitic stainless base and weld metal
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 71~78
The effect of chemical composition on mechanical properry and corrosion resistance of austenitic stainless steel was investigated. The main results obtained were as follows : 1. There was a linear relationship between the tensile strength of stainless steel and the
. The larger the
was the higher the tensile strength of stainless steel. 2. There was a good correlationship between
and intergranular, gerneral corrsion rate. 3. Intergranular corrosion rate decreased linearly with increasing Cr content. 4. General corrosion rate decreased linearly with increasing Ni content. 5. Logarithm corrosion rate of intergranular and general corrosion has a linear relationship with all of the factor of
, Cr and Ni content.
A Study on Development of Automatic Weld-Seam Tracking System using Vision Sensor
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 79~88
For improvement in productivity and weld quality, weld seam tracking and welding parameter control are very essential in the welding of a structure which can not be cxactly fit-up due to mismatch, discontinous gap, deflection, etc.. In this study, an automatic weld seam tracking system is developed for I-butt joint structure, and the system consists of XYZ working table, vision sensor and user interface program. In the developed vision sensor system, an image projection algorithm for weld-line detection and an adaptive current control algorithm for gap variation were implemented. The user interface program developed in this study by basing on the objct oriented concept could provide very convenient way to utilize the tracking system with the pull-down menu driven structure. The developed system showed a good seam tracking and weld quality control capability corresponding to deflected weld lines and gap variations.
A Characteristics of Heat Affected Zones in Weld Repair for a Damaged CrMoV Turbine Rotor Steel
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 89~98
This study was performed to establish the characteristics of the heat affected zones from view point of the repair weldability for a damaged CrMoV steam turbine rotor steel. Characterization of the heat affected zones of the weldment was conducted with respect to various of postweld heat treatment temperatures,
. The evaluations of the heat affected zones were carried out in terms of microstructural characterization, microhardness measurements, Charpy v-notch impact, tensile and stress-rupture tests. The results indicated that the effect of the postweld heat treatment at
exhibited the favorable microstructure and mechanical properties for the stability of the heat affected zones. While the heat affected zone of the weldment, produced without postweld heat treatment, displayed the inferior toughness and microstructure indicating localized carbide precipitations on the grain boundary. It was also indicated that the stability of the heat affected zones were deteriorated by the formation of the cavitation on the grain boundaries.
A Study on SiC/SiC and SiC/Mild steel brazing by the Ag-Ti based alloys
Journal of Welding and Joining, volume 14, issue 4, 1996, Pages 99~108
The microstructure and bond strength are examined on the SiC/SiC and SiC/mild steel joints brazed by the Ag-Ti based alloys with different Ti contents. In the SiC/SiC brazed joints, the thickness of the reaction layers at the bond interface and the Ti particles in the brazing alloy matrices increase with Ti contents. When Ti is added up to 9 at% in the brazing alloy.
phase in addition to TiC and
phase is newly created at the bond interface and TiAg phase is produced from peritectic reaction in the brazing alloy matrix. In the SiC/mild steel joints brazed with different Ti contents, the microstructure at the bond interface and in the brazing alloy matrix near SiC varies similarly to the case of SiC/SiC brazed joints. But, in the brazing alloy matrix near the mild steel, Fe-Ti intermetallic compounds are produced and increased with Ti contents. The bond strengths of the SiC/SiC and SiC/mild steel brazed joints are independent on Ti contents in the brazing alloy. There are no large differences of the bond strength between SiC/SiC and SiC/mild steel brazed joints. In the SiC/mild steel brazed joints, Fe dissolved from the mild steel does not affect on the bond strength of the joints. Thermal contraction of the mild steel has nearly no effects on the bond strength due to the wide brazing gap of specimens used in the four-point bend test. The brazed joints has the average bond strength of about 200 MPa independently on Ti contents, Fe dissolution and joint type. Fracture in four-point bend test initiates at the interface between SiC and TiC reaction layer and propagates through SiC bulk. The adhesive strength between SiC and TiC reaction layer seems to mainly control the bond strength of the brazed joints.