low-carbon steel


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Related to low-carbon steel: Medium carbon steel

low-carbon steel

n
(Metallurgy) engineering steel containing between 0.04 and 0.25 per cent carbon
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.low-carbon steel - steel with less than 0.15% carbonlow-carbon steel - steel with less than 0.15% carbon  
steel - an alloy of iron with small amounts of carbon; widely used in construction; mechanical properties can be varied over a wide range
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
QT bars, also known as thermomechanically treated rebars, are produced by using a water spray to rapidly cool plain low-carbon steel, according to Emilio Morales, former chair of the Association of Structural Engineers of the Philippines.
Tool steel, low-carbon steel, brass, and aluminum can be found at Brownells, McMaster-Carr (630/833-0300, McMaster.com) and similar places.
High formability is required to form these components, but the solute carbon and nitrogen, as the interstitial atoms in low-carbon steel, play a significant role in formability deterioration.
"Accordingly, it is part of the government's continued efforts to create a low-carbon steel industry and enhance CO2 management in UAE.
Constructed of a zinc-coated galvanized low-carbon steel strip, the Liquidtight Flexible Steel Conduit is covered by a jacket with a proprietary PVC formulation that inhibits bacterial growth, ensuring sterilized conditions and eliminating contamination in food production.
PLANS for a renewable energy hub in South Wales, alongside the UK's largest low-carbon steel melting operation which could create thousands of jobs, have been revealed.
Among the topics are forecasting machined surface waviness by analyzing self-oscillations, the impact of a magnetic field on a fine copper structure under creep failure conditions, the effect of thermo-mechanical treatment on the properties of steel with a mixed Martensitic-Bainitic structure, the fracture mechanics of thermo-mechanically processed low-carbon steel, the influence of pulsed heat and power supply on the structure and properties of welded joint metals and surfaced coatings, and equipment of in situ studies of the surface structure of thin surface layers in the process of their formation.
These include steel pipes and bars; cement; ceramic tiles; equal-leg angle bars; flat glass; Polybutylene pipes; Polyethylene pipes; unplasticized Polyvinyl Chloride pipes and rigid electrical conduit; plywood; rerolled steel bars; sanitary wares; steel sheets for roofing; as well as low-carbon steel wires.
The 19 papers include discussions of such topics as modeling steel creep at high temperatures using an implicit creep model, the influence of oil lubrication and heat treatment on wear resistance of thermally sprayed molybdenum coating, improving the adhesive wear resistance and mechanical properties of low-carbon steel by solid canonization, interactive buckling tests of externally pressurized stiffened bent pipelines, and a layered approach and error estimates in finite difference approximations of elasto-plastic bending problems.
And we're going to need their products for our green economy: low-carbon steel for wind turbines; low-carbon chemicals for electric batteries; low-carbon cement for eco-buildings.