Microstructure Evolution of a Nickel-Base Alloy Resistant to High Temperature during Aging

DOI: 10.4236/jmmce.2016.41006   PDF   HTML   XML   4,077 Downloads   4,683 Views   Citations


In the present study, the microstructural evolution during aging at 1023, 1073, 1123 and 1173 K of a 35Cr-45Ni heat resistant alloy, produced in the form of centrifugally cast tubes, was characterized by means of light optical microscopy, scanning electron microscopy (SEM) with secondary and backscattered electron imaging, energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy (EDS) and Vickers hardness tests. The evolution of the Vickers hardness at 1023 K for aged samples shows that the microstructure is stable during the analyzed aging period. At 1073 K, the rate of increase in hardness is lower than 1023 K and this behavior would be associated with morphological changes observed in primary interdendritic carbides and secondary carbides in the matrix. At 1123 K and 1173 K, an atypical behavior in Vickers hardness curve is presented; where it can be seen that at certain aging times, the hardness decreases significantly. A microstructural analysis of these samples indicates that they have a region free of precipitates (near interdendritic edges) where the hardness is lower. Probably, these regions are areas poor in chromium.

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Picasso, A.C., Lanz, C.A., Sosa Lissarrague, M. and Garófoli, A.D. (2016) Microstructure Evolution of a Nickel-Base Alloy Resistant to High Temperature during Aging. Journal of Minerals and Materials Characterization and Engineering, 4, 48-61. doi: 10.4236/jmmce.2016.41006.

Received 14 December 2015; accepted 25 January 2016; published 28 January 2016

1. Introduction

Iron and nickel-based alloys are used for pressure vessels, piping, fittings, valves and other equipment in refineries and petrochemical plants. A large percentage of the applications for stainless steels and heat resistant materials above 923K are in connection with fired heater. The principle selection criteria applied to materials for refining and petrochemical plant equipment include, but are not necessarily limited to, the following: a) mechanical properties, b) corrosion resistance, c) stability of mechanical properties, d) fabricability, e) availability and f) cost [1] . Wide varieties of these alloys have been produced by centrifugal casting for more than 50 years and are used in conditions that involve high pressures and temperatures. Early works involve alloys of the HK type (25Cr-20Ni), being followed later by the HP type (25Cr-35Ni). Demands for the reduction in fuel and emissions impose harsher operating conditions in many industrial sectors, and so the development of a new generation of heat resistant alloys with contents of 35% Cr and 45% Ni, as well as many other elements. These alloys are materials designed to withstand oxidizing and corrosive environments in sustained operation at temperatures greater than 923 K; most of these materials are cast from melts rich in iron, chromium, and nickel. Elements such as niobium, titanium, vanadium, and zirconium are commonly added to impart higher creep resistance, as they form stable precipitates at the operating temperatures. On the other hand, silicon and manganese are added to increase resistance to different degrading atmospheres. Due to their exceptional resistance to carburization and oxidation of up to 1422K, heat resistant alloys are used for manufacturing tubes, flanges, cones, harps, headers and coils in furnaces, transfer lines, heaters, and other appliances, for direct reduction of iron ore plants, petrochemical, chemical, and commercial heat treating industries [2] - [5] . The typical microstructure of as-cast Ni-Cr- Fe alloys is an austenite matrix with intergranular eutectic-like primary chromium-rich carbides (M7C3 and/or M23C6 types) and niobium carbides (MC type). During service at temperatures of 1023 - 1373 K, the primary chromium carbides eventually transform into M23C6; intragranular secondary M23C6 carbides also precipitate. In spite of being designed to have a long life, these materials fail for reasons associated with the instability in their microstructure. One of the most noted and analyzed by different authors is the transformation of primary MC carbides in silicides, known as G phase (Ni16Nb6Si7), which is presented as a fragile phase that affects the creep behavior under service. The aim of this study was to characterize the microstructural evolution of 35Cr-45Ni alloy aged at 1023, 1073, 1123 and 1173 K at different times, from observations by optical microscopy (OM), scanning electron microscopy (SEM) and determination of macro and Vickers microhardness.

2. Experimental Procedure

The alloy was produced as centrifugally cast pipes by a conventional procedure, with a 110 mm diameter and a 11 mm wall thickness. Specimens of cast material were obtained from a ring extracted of the tube and cut transversely with a 12 mm width.

The chemical composition of the Ni-Cr-Fe alloy studied is indicated in Table 1.

The aging temperatures were 1023, 1073, 1123 and 1173 K and aging times of up to 4000, 2000, 3000 and 1000 h, respectively. Aging heat treatment was made using resistive furnaces in air atmosphere, and then each sample was cooled in air. The samples were ground with silicon carbide papers from 80 to 2000 grit. Polishing was done with 1 μm alumina paste. Polished specimens were electrolytically etched with a 10% aqueous solution of KOH. Metallographic observations were made with a Leica light microscopy equipped with a DFC 295CCD camera. The identification of primary and secondary particles was done using scanning electron microscopy (SEM) in secondary electrons mode (SE) and back-scattered electron imaging mode (BSE) and electron probe micro-analysis with energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy (EDS). It was determined Vickers hardness (macro) and Vickers microhardness using an OSHMA hardness tester with a load of 1kgf and a Future Tech FM300 series microhardness tester using a load of 10 g, respectively. The Vickers hardness determined for a given temperature and time, corresponds to a single sample.

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Microstructural Characterization of As-Cast Material

Figure 1 shows low magnification micrographs of centrifugally cast microstructures of the studied alloy, where the austenite matrix with intergranular eutectic like primary carbides can be seen.

Table 1. Chemical composition of the studied alloy.

(a) (b)

Figure 1. Microstructure of as-cast alloy tube: (a) OM image at low magnification (200×) and (b) OM image at high magni- fication (1000×).

Using SEM (Q4) in the SE and BSE, it is easy to observe differences between chromium-rich carbides (M23C6 and M7C3) and niobium-rich carbides (MC). Indeed, on back-scattered electron images, the bright niobium- containing phases can be distinguished easily from the dark grey chromium-rich phases. Nevertheless, this technique cannot differentiate M23C6 from M7C3, because they have similar electronic densities (1.96 electrons/Å3 for Cr23C6 and 1.92 electrons/Å3 for Cr7C3) and therefore similar chemical contrasts in BSE. Figure 2 shows SEM observation in the SE and BSE mode of the microstructure as-cast.

X-ray analyses of these carbides were also obtained (EDS) (Figure 3).

X-ray diffraction analyses were carried out on a sample in their as-cast condition (Figure 4).

The microstructure of the as-cast alloy is composed by austenitic matrix and a network of primary carbides of two types: MC carbides (M = Nb, Ti) and M7C3 carbides (M = Cr, Ni, Fe). In addition, it is observed that both types of carbides present different morphologies. The M7C3 types show morphological characteristics of a eutectic composite; whilst the MC types have a more regular morphology. Several authors [6] - [10] , have noted that these carbides cannot be distinguished by optical microscopy, it is necessary to resort to using a backscattered electrons SEM micrograph.

3.2. Effect of Aging Treatment on the Microstructure at T = 1023 K

In Figure 5, the respective microstructures are presented corresponding to aging treatments performed at T = 1023 K and different aging times.

Regarding the as-cast microstructure, the aged samples show a microstructure in which the following can be observed: a) initiation and growth of secondary precipitation in the matrix (increase in area fraction) as a function of the aging time, b) secondary precipitation initiated in the interdendritic regions near edges and grain boundaries and ingrowth of dendrites, iii) morphology in the secondary precipitates of needle type with a well- defined orientation.

A detailed analysis of the secondary particles by X-ray scattering indicated that these particles are rich in Cr. Figure 6 shows an X-ray spectrum obtained for these particles.

Some authors [6] , studied the aging 1023 K in an alloy very similar to ours and found that the precipitated secondary particles were needle-shaped carbides of M23C6 (M = Cr) type and distributed homogeneously with orientation on (110) planes. Similarly, [11] determined that during ageing 1023 K conducted in high-tempera- ture-resistant alloy of the 35Cr-45Ni type, carbides M23C6 type (M = Cr) precipitated in the matrix and in a similar arrangement to that observed in our case. Thus, we assume that the carbides in the matrix found in our case were M23C6 type carbides (with M = Cr, Ni, Fe). On the other hand, in certain austenitic stainless steels, the carbides of the type M23C6 are found to lie in strings along <110> matrix directions. Studies of the early stages of ageing have shown that discrete particles are nucleated on the existing dislocations, and they grow partially coherently with the matrix. In order to accommodate the strains resulting from the difference in atomic volume between the two lattices, prismatic loops of dislocation are punched out by the growing particle into the matrix.


Figure 2. SEM images of as-cast alloy tube (3000×): (a) as-cast shown using secondary electrons; (b) as- cast shown using backscattered electrons.

Figure 3. Spectra obtained by punctual analysis in the dark and clear carbides shown in Figure 2(b).

Figure 4. X-ray diffraction charts in as-cast.

(a) (b)(c) (d)

Figure 5. Microstructure of alloy after aging treatments to T = 1023 K with different time (1000×): (a) 98 h, (b) 479 h, (c) 1640 h, and (d) 3992 h.

Figure 6. X-ray spectrum corresponding to the secondary particles precipitated in the matrix.

These punched loops (which have <110> glide axes) then act as sites for further precipitation of carbide, resulting in the formation of the stringers observed after long ageing times [12] .

3.3. Evolution of the Hardness during the Aging at 1023 K

In Figure 7, the evolution of the Vickers macrohardness is presented as a function of aging time for T = 1023 K.

It is noted that Vickers macrohardness increases with aging time from its as-cast condition (Hv = 173) to a value of about 250 and then, remains, approximately, constant. Clearly, growth hardness is associated with the increase of the volume fraction of secondary precipitation. Subsequently, hardness values determined for time near 4000 h aging processes could indicate that the Vickers hardness is maintained constant.

3.4. Effect of Aging Treatment on the Microstructure at T = 1073 K

In Figure 8, the corresponding microstructures are presented at different aging times for samples heat treated at T = 1073K.

In this case, a similar microstructure to the previous case can be observed, with a small difference that is characteristic in some samples. It was found that some samples show a zone free of precipitates near the grain boundary; as indicated in the previous figure. Also, regions may be observed within the dendrites where the volume fraction of secondary precipitates is very low. It is likely that this phenomenon is associated with the low carbon concentration in that region.

3.5. Evolution of the Hardness during the Aging at 1073 K

Figure 9 shows the evolution of the Vickers macrohardness as a function of aging time for samples heat treated at T = 1073 K.

It is noted that the value of the plateau is reached quickly; indicating that at this temperature the precipitation of secondary carbides is faster than for the previous temperature. Subsequently, it is observed that the hardness increases and decreases again. To understand this behavior, samples that have maximum and minimum hardness were compared in their microstructures; for example, samples aged during 480, 687, 1167 and 2007 h [points (a), (b), (c) y (d) in Figure 9]. It was found that microstructures having a minimum in hardness (points (a) and (c)) shown a region free of precipitates near the grain boundaries and interdendritic edges; while in those samples having higher hardness values, this region is almost negligible (points (b) and (d)). Vickers microhardness was determined in these regions free of precipitates (see Figure 10). A value of Hv = 184 ± 6 was obtained by using a load of 10 g. It is indicating that the region free of precipitates is softer than the rest. Probably, we are in the

Figure 7. Vickers macrohardness evolution versus time of aging at T = 1023K.

(a) (b)(c) (d)

Figure 8. Microstructures of aged samples at T = 1073 K and different times (1000×); (a) t = 480 h, (b) t = 687 h, (c) t = 1167 h and (d) t = 2007 h.

Figure 9. Vickers macrohardness as a function of aging time for samples heat treated at T = 1073K.

Figure 10. Vickers microhardness indentation in a depleted zone. Sample aged at 1173 K for 650 h. (1000×).

(a)(b) (c)

Figure 11. Microstructure evolution in aged samples at T = 1123 K and different aging times (1000×); (a) t = 181 h, (b) t = 1145 h, (c) t = 3039 h.

presence of the phenomenon of sensitization. In these cases, chromium confers to steels, special alloys in general and to nickel alloys in particular a good resistance to intergranular attack and to intergranular stress corrosion cracking. The high chromium concentration destabilizes the solution by generating complex chromium carbides of type Cr3C2, Cr7C3, Cr23C6 and intermetallic phases which are rich in chromium. These compounds precipitate more or less quickly between 673 and 1173 K according to the content of carbon, chromium and molybdenum of ternary alloys Ni-Cr-Fe [13] - [18] . They often respect a sequence of heterogeneous nucleation, beginning with intergranular precipitation, then precipitation on incoherent twin boundaries and on the dislocations. Their growth, which is controlled by an intragranular thermally activated diffusional process, depends on the chromium content in the adjacent precipitates and on the matrix carbon content [19] -[26] . The consequence of the intergranular precipitation of these phases in general, and of the carbides in particular, is to create chromium- depleted zones near the grain boundaries. These depleted zones get wider as the temperature and/or the aging duration is higher and reduces the local resistance to intergranular corrosion [27] . Sourmail [28] , mention that M23C6 precipitation is generally related with intergranular corrosion, since these carbides causes a local depletion in chromium near the grain boundaries. This process is known as sensitization.

3.6. Effect of Aging Treatment on the Microstructure at T = 1123 K

In this case, one can see how the morphology of the primary carbides is modified in function of the aging time and also how these begin to differentiate in their tonality through microstructures obtained by optical microscopy. In Figure 11, these differences can be observed.

3.7. Evolution of the Hardness during the Aging at 1123 K

In Figure 12, Vickers macrohardness determinations for samples aged at 1123K and different times are presented. As it can be seen, Vickers hardness gradually increases to a maximum value and then remains constant until a 3000 h aging. This behavior in the evolution of the hardness is somewhat different to that for the previous two temperatures of 1023 and 1073 K. First, in this case we find that the maximum value is reached after a rather longer time than the two previous cases. Moreover, the Vickers hardness values are lower (maximum value Hv = about 230). This behavior can be explained by the change in the morphology observed at T = 1123 K in the primary carbides, which shows that the eutectic type structure is disappearing and thus contributing to a softening hardness. Thus, the Vickers hardness values are lower at higher aging temperatures. Another additional contribution to softening of the microstructure is the size of the secondary precipitates and separation. In this regard, these no longer represent impenetrable barriers to dislocations and then the latter can cut the precipitates and move on sliding planes.

Figure 12. Vickers macrohardness as a function of aging time for samples heat treated at T = 1123 K.

3.8. Effect of Aging Treatment on the Microstructure at T = 1173 K

In this case, there are no significant differences in the evolution observed in the microstructure at first, compared to the previous cases; however, for times of aging processes above about 500 h heterogeneities were observed in the microstructure, where the density of precipitates is too low and the free zones near grain boundaries precipitates is greater than the aged samples by time less than 500 h. In Figure 13, such regions are indicated.

3.9. Evolution of the Hardness during the Aging at 1173 K

In this case, Vickers macrohardness gradually increases from its value as cast to a maximum value of about 245 Hv; and then it decreases slightly above the 500 h of aging, the hardness drops sharply to values of about 195 Hv and increases again in the last sample aged for up to 1000 h (see Figure 14). Note that, as temperature increase, aging times decrease because nucleation of precipitates take place in shorter times and the kinetic evolution of precipitation are faster.

This somewhat strange behavior, led us to repeat the heat treatment in these samples. Finally, this trend could be confirmed (that is, the sharp decrease in hardness). To understand this behavior effect, the samples microstructures were analyzed and compared, among those, the hardest and those which showed a sharp drop. It was found that the low hardness having these two samples is associated with the heterogeneous microstructure. Such heterogeneity comprises significant fractions of precipitated free area, mainly near the grain boundaries and regions of low density of precipitates inside dendrites regions. Vickers microhardness measurements were per-

(a)(b) (c)

Figure 13. Microstructure evolution in aged samples at T = 1173 K and different aging times (1000×); (a) t = 16 h, (b) t = 322 h, (c) t = 1000 h.

Figure 14. Vickers macrohardness as a function of aging time for samples heat treated at T = 1173K.

formed with a load of 10 g in these regions and an average value of Hv = 184 ± 6 was obtained; this indicates that these areas are soft in relation to the rest of the microstructure regions. Therefore, we can say that the fluctuations that occur in the hardness curves for temperatures of 1123 and 1173 K can be explained from the heterogeneities observed in the microstructures of samples that had lower hardness.

4. Conclusions

The conclusions of this study are summarized as follows:

Ÿ The microstructure as cast is dendritic type and is constituted by an austenitic matrix with carbides of two types; a) chromium carbides M23C6 type (eutectic) (M = Cr, Ni, Fe) and niobium carbides of MC type (M = Nb); which are located in interdendritic edges and grain boundaries.

Ÿ In the aged samples at 1023K, secondary precipitation of fine carbides of M23C6 type, Vickers hardness increases to a saturation value and then remains approximately constant up to 3000 h of aging. In line with this, the microstructure does not change after reaching the saturation time or maximum hardness. At 1073 K, the hardness gradually increases at a slower rate than 1023 K. The microstructure in the aged samples shows changes in the morphology of the eutectic interdendritic primary precipitates and in secondary precipitates in the matrix. This could justify the behavior in the evolution of hardness.

Ÿ In the case of aged samples at 1123 and 1173 K, it is observed that the hardness shows fluctuations with different aging times. It is found that they are associated with heterogeneity observed in the microstructure due to the presence of free regions near the grain boundaries and interdendritic edges. The microhardness values determined in these areas were lower than those found by macrohardness determinations; which it would indicate that these regions had lower mechanical strength.


This work was partially supported by Secretaría de Ciencia y Técnica de la Universidad Nacional del Sur (UNS), Laboratorio de Metalurgia y Tecnología Mecánica, Departamento de Ingeniería (UNS), Comisión de Investigaciones Científicas de la Provincia de Buenos Aires (CICPBA) and Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas (Conicet), República Argentina.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.


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