Download PDF by E. N. Cameron (auth.), A. F. Clark, R. P. Reed (eds.): Advances in Cryogenic Engineering Materials : Volume 26

By E. N. Cameron (auth.), A. F. Clark, R. P. Reed (eds.)

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Plenum Press, New York (1975), p. 431. G. Pasztor and C. Schmidt, l. Appl. Phys. 49:886 (1978). D. T. Read, Cryogenics 18:579 (1978). D. Evans, Report No. RL-73-092, Rutherford Laboratory, Chilton, Didcot, England (1973). D. Pattanayak, Kernforschungszentrum Karlsruhe, Karlsruhe, West Germany, private communication. F. Farmer, Imperial Metals Industry, Birmingham, England, private communication. A. W. West and D. C. Larbalestier, to be published. J. , San Diego, California, private communication.

Of the impurities, only oxygen and tantalum are allowed to reach 1000 ppm; the remaining specified impurities-hydrogen, carbon, iron, nitrogen, nickel, silicon, copper, and aluminum--are each Table II. 5 wt. 5 wt. 5% 1000 ppm max 20 ppm max 200 ppm max 200 ppm max 1000 ppm max N Ni Si Cu AI Nb 150 ppm max 100 ppm max 100 ppm max 50 ppm max 100 ppm max balance H C Fe Ta 30 D. C. Larbalestier held below 200 ppm. Since the titanium used for Nb-Ti is generally not as pure as the niobium, the specification is met, in part, by multiple-electron-beam melting of the input niobium.

W. Boom, J. Appl. Phys. 36:1179 (1965). 24. D. Kramer and C. Rhodes, Trans. AIME 236:1612 (1967). 25. B. A. Hatt and V. G. Rivlin, J. Phys. D 1:1145 (1968). 26. A. D. McInturff and G. Chase, J. Appl. Phys. 44:2378 (1973). 27. H. R. Segal, K. Hemachalam, T. A. De Winter, and J. J. Stekly, IEEE Trans. Magn. MAG-15:807 (1979). 28. K. F. Hwang and D. C. Larbalestier, IEEE Trans. Magn. MAG-15:400 (1979). 29. W. A. Fietz and W. W. Webb, Phys. Rev. 178:657 (1969). 30. E. J. Kramer, J. Appl. Phys. 44:1360 (1973).

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