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High entropy alloys from pure elements | Case study

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High entropy alloys from pure elements

High entropy alloys are hard to obtain due to often usage of refractory elements. Thanks to the fact that arcMELTER can be equipped with focus plasma torch working with such elements is much smoother than just standard TIG torch. Additionally with the use of inFURNER you can perform the test of anneling time influence and thermal stability of HEA microstructure in casted state, powder form obtained by rePOWDER of after your powder-based manufacturing process. For example, by studying cast HEA samples or powders produced through rePOWDER techniques, researchers can better understand phase evolution, segregation, and precipitation phenomena. This knowledge is crucial for optimizing the alloy design and heat treatment processes, ultimately tailoring the mechanical properties of HEAs for specific applications. These advancements in processing and testing techniques are driving significant progress in HEA research, opening new possibilities for the development of alloys with exceptional strength, corrosion resistance often surpassing the conventional materials.

Picture of <b>JAKUB CIFTCI</b>

JAKUB CIFTCI

APPLICATION ENGINEER

I am an application engineer focused on laser powder bed fusion development with alloys obtained via ultrasonic atomization. My role is to use knowledge gained from my PhD studies at Warsaw University of Technology to help other researchers in their projects with AMAZEMET solutions. Always ready for new challenges for concerning hard-to-print high temperature alloys and their atomization via rePOWDER.

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Metal Additive Manufacturing / 3D Printing 101
Additive Manufacturing is a process of creating objects by adding material layer by layer, in contrast to traditional subtractive methods that remove material from a solid block. Metal Additive Manufacturing specifically involves the use of hard-to-machine metals to produce parts and components using bottom-up approach. This method allows for greater design flexibility, material efficiency, and the production of complex geometries that would be impossible or extremely difficult with conventional manufacturing techniques.

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