Daizheng Wang, Bingji Yan, Ziyu Dang, Peng Li, Hongwei Guo, Ziyu Song

Analysis and Mechanism Study of Residual Stress during the Spontaneous Crystallisation Process of Molten Titanium-Containing Blast Furnace Slag

  • Inorganic Chemistry
  • Condensed Matter Physics
  • General Materials Science
  • General Chemical Engineering

Molten titanium-containing blast furnace slag can be used to obtain cast stone materials by controlling a reasonable heat treatment system. The material acquired during this process showcases residual stress, which additionally impacts the macroscopic characteristics of the material. This article simulates the process of manufacturing microcrystalline cast stones based on the self-crystallisation ability of titanium-containing products. This research employs X-ray diffraction to precisely and conveniently assess the residual stress of microcrystalline cast stones and investigates how viscosity and the thermal expansion coefficient influence the residual stress level. The study provides a theoretical foundation for explaining titanium-containing blast furnace slag and combines characterisation methods such as XRD (X-ray diffraction), SEM (Scanning electron microscope), DTA (Differential thermal analysis), and theoretical calculations such as Factpage and Fullprop to study the effect of the TiO2 content on the microstructure of self-crystallised mechanical characteristics of microcrystalline cast stones through residual stress. The results of the experiment indicate that as the TiO2 content in the system increases, the glass phase is reduced, the crystallinity improves, and the main crystal phase changes from a feldspar phase to a diopside phase. Furthermore, its viscosity, thermal expansion coefficient, and residual stress decrease while its corresponding compressive strength and bending strength increase.

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