You are being redirected because this document is part of your ASTM Compass® subscription.
    This document is part of your ASTM Compass® subscription.

    If you are an ASTM Compass Subscriber and this document is part of your subscription, you can access it for free at ASTM Compass
    STP216

    Fretting Corrosion of Large Shafts as Influenced by Surface Treatments

    Published: 01 January 1958


      Format Pages Price  
    PDF (764K) 15 $25   ADD TO CART
    Complete Source PDF (6.6M) 159 $55   ADD TO CART

    Cite this document

    X Add email address send
    X
      .RIS For RefWorks, EndNote, ProCite, Reference Manager, Zoteo, and many others.   .DOCX For Microsoft Word


    Abstract

    Rotating-bending fatigue tests were made on 7 9/16 in. diameter normalized-and-tempered 0.50 per cent plain carbon steel shaft forgings having a pressfitted outer disk member. The disk seat of some assemblies was chromiumplated, while other seats were treated by phosphate coating. The limited number of tests indicate appreciable improvement in fatigue resistance by chromium plating and little if any by phosphate coating. More tests are needed for quantitative evaluation. Model tailshaft assemblies having a welded layer inlay of good quality deposited on the 5 3/4-in. diameter propeller hub seat were similarly tested. The fatigue resistance of these tailshafts was no different than non-welded shafts of the same plain carbon steel to MIL-S-890, class B specification. Information is presented on the actual surface rolling of about 27-in. diameter marine propeller shafting.


    Author Information:

    Horger, Oscar J.
    Chief Engineer and Supervisor of Research, The Timken Roller Bearing Co., Canton, Ohio

    Neifert, H. R.
    Chief Engineer and Supervisor of Research, The Timken Roller Bearing Co., Canton, Ohio


    Committee/Subcommittee: E08.05

    DOI: 10.1520/STP45765S