the material you're adding isn't nearly as important as the fact that you are adding it. Adding interstitial elements will increase the strength because it will inhibit dislocation movements inside your cyrstalline grains. Different elements with different properties (size, chemical resistivity, ionic charge, etc) will be used to achieve different properties.
No, steel is an iron carbon alloy. If there's no carbon in it, it's not steal. However, in order to create steels, you do need to heat up your iron and carbon to allow for full diffusion into the system the amount of carbon added, the temperature in which it is added, and the cooling rate will all determine what kind of steel you end with, so your friend isn't totally wrong (he is still wrong though).
Anyway, I just got one of these shafts to test yesterday and it seems like a decent shaft. I break everything so we'll see how long it lasts. It has more a titanium finish to it as opposed to a shiny krypto one. The corners are a bit squared off as well, again just like the warrior ti's. It is very light, though especially for the thickness of the shaft's walls.
Any thoughts on the new Warrior Dolomite Shaft
it looks good but the way that warrior advertises it just make me think they are trying to compensate for it not being too good.
Again, in order to be steel, it must have carbon in it. Steel can have other additives (stainless steel has chromium as the highest concentration alloying element you need at least 11wt.% Cr.) but there must be some carbon in there. The heating does help remove impurities but it is also necessary to get rather homogeneous distribution of carbon in solution.
But I'm still going to disagree in principle with saying that creating an alloy with a new concentration can't be revolutionary, that's why I brought up steel in the first place. Martensite steel (the strongest untreated form) is created by adding 0.65 wt.% carbon. Steels with more and less carbon had already been created, but that specific composition (and subsequent quenching) allowed for a new morphology to arise where the carbons actually caused a change in the crystal lattice unit (to body centered tetragonal) that gave the steel it's strength. but then, it ends up being really thin sidewalls. i also think they make up the "high grade military use metal" stuff.
Temporary lay offs. Good Times.
11 03 2006, 08:08 PM
While I agree with you in reality, I disagree with you in principle. Changing compositions of a solution (in this case, a solid solution) Shoes Nike New York
correct me if im wrong and so off track that its just sounding.
That is my fault. Composition Shoes Nike New 2017
warrior was started in 1993 when morrow was a junior in princeton. his dad helped make some automotive parts in the gulf war, and ended up getting a large amount of titanium. thats how that started. it could just be the same titanium that they have in their storage because only a little bit of titanium is really used in a shaft. its something like 3.2 grams of titanium per shaft (for a titan classic). if he got his hand on one ton of titanium (2000 lb) and made something like a few thousond shafts a year, they would still have a lot of titanium left.
hey gaib, is it true that steel is just iron heated up higher temps?
So the new shaft is just an alloy with a concentration somewhere inbetween, its nothing revolutionary or anything.
and concentration are essentially the same. Composition isn't what is in the shaft, it is what is the shaft and it's weight % so changing concentrations will show up in composition, but you're right if your shaft phase separates (bad idea), then you want the concentration of Ti in a given crystal.
The strength of Nike Sneakers Amazon
Yes, we are talking about composition, however more specifically the concentration of titanium. Its a given that when you change the materials in the alloy that you are changing its composition, but the determining factor is how much titanium is in it, how concentrated the alloy is, hence why I used concentration over composition.
11 03 2006, 07:14 AM
I don't really understand how magnesium will strengthen a shaft. It's soooo malleable.
Tis are titanium alloys with a higher concentration of titanium
can completely change the properties of the material. For example, all forms of steel are iron with carbon mixed in. However, depending on composition (amount of carbon in the iron), the strengths can vary 10 fold, not to mention the affect on other properties (which wouldn't be as important for a lacrosse stick). So "concentration" (actually composition) can play a huge role in determing the mechanical properties of a material
Ain't we lucky we got 'em Good Times.
Hangin in a chow line Good Times.
Steel is just iron heated up to remove the impurities and then generally carbon (but can be other elements) is added to create an alloy with higher strength than pure iron.
What was I talking about? Right, I would be willing to try one. I persoanlly swear by Warrior shafts so the my track record would be enough for me to justify it if I had the money (so maybe when I get my tax return this year) to offset that all Warrior shaft prices jumped about $10 (except the split shaft which got cheaper.). Like all new products, time will tell.
Well until someone gets it onto the field for a season of play, we won't know how it preforms. It looks to me, being a kpro/ti crossover, to be Warriors response to the STX Sci+Ti (albeit strangely cheaper :thinking: Nike Shoes Black And White Dots ).
Scratchin' and surviving. Good Times.
As for being Dy No Mite? Me thinks their advertising dept staid up too late watching that Good Times marathon on TVLand.
Easy credit rip offs. Good Times.
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