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Technical Paper

On the Real Life Performance of Sintered Stainless Steel ABS Sensor Rings

1997-02-24
970423
Evaluation of commercial high temperature H2-sintered 410L ABS sensor rings, after use for over 10 years and/or over 100,000 miles in various automobiles and in various locations across the USA and Canada, showed only small amounts of rusting; less than which results in a 100-hour Salt Spray Test (ASTM B117); and no loss of their mechanical strength and ductility. Although sensor rings made of 434L and 434L-Modified (18 Cr, 2 Mo) show even lesser amounts of rusting and pitting, 410L sensor rings made by the above process are deemed adequate for this application. The 1000-hour Salt Spray Test is found to be much too severe for this application. A 100-hour test is considered to be more suitable in this regard.
Technical Paper

Development of Powder Metal Stainless Steel Materials for Exhaust System Applications

1998-02-23
980314
Requirements for automotive exhaust system components include room temperature and elevated temperature mechanical integrity, oxidation resistance, corrosion resistance, and weldability. Powder metallurgy offers sufficient flexibility with material and process selection to meet these challenges. This presentation will cover the effects of alloy composition, density, and process parameters on the performance of P/M S.S. components in O.E.M. specified thermal, mechanical, and corrosion tests.
Technical Paper

Improved P/M Stainless Steel Exhaust Flanges Based on Innovative Design Concepts

2000-03-06
2000-01-0336
Powder metal (P/M) stainless steel exhaust flanges have been qualified for a number of passenger cars and trucks in recent years. These flanges are currently being produced in high volumes to supply those vehicles. The requirements for these applications will continue to change over time as federal and state governmental mandates for improved emissions become effective. Lower leak rate limits, higher engine operating temperatures, and extended service life for components, are among the consequences of the search for improved emissions. The P/M process offers a high degree of flexibility with product design and related materials development, thus being able to meet these challenges. P/M stainless steel exhaust flanges' performance can be enhanced by 1. optimal design using finite element analysis and 2. modifying alloy compositions to improve strength.
Technical Paper

Requirements for Powder Metal Stainless Steel Materials in the Oxygen Sensor (HEGO) Boss Application

1999-03-01
1999-01-0341
Powder Metallurgy (P/M) offers a cost-effective and design-friendly option for the manufacture of stainless steel hot exhaust gas oxygen sensor (HEGO) bosses for automotive exhaust systems. The critical requirements for this application include high temperature mechanical strength, good corrosion resistance, weldability, machine-ability for thread tapping, and resistance to thread galling when exposed to temperatures as high as 1000°C (1832°F). Optimally processed P/M 400-series stainless steel oxygen sensor (HEGO) bosses meet these critical requirements, and are comparable to those made from wrought stainless steel, either cold headed or machined.
Technical Paper

Mechanical Properties of High Temperature Sintered P/M 409LE and 409LNi Stainless Steels Utilized in the Manufacturing of Exhaust Flanges and Oxygen Sensor Bosses

2003-03-03
2003-01-0451
Powder metal (P/M) 400 series stainless steel exhaust components (flanges and oxygen sensor bosses) are being increasingly used in US made automobiles. These components are shown to have superior leak-tightness and resistance to corrosion and oxidation, when compared to wrought stainless steel exhaust components. This paper compares the yield, tensile, impact, and fatigue strengths of two popular exhaust component materials, namely 409LE and 409LNi (a nickel-modified version of 409L), in the as-sintered condition. Data presented are based on samples sintered in 100% hydrogen using a commercial sintering practice, exhibiting sintered densities in the range of 7.2 to 7.3 g/cm3. Fatigue strengths were determined using the rotating beam test method, per MPIF Standard 56.
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