ePrints@IIScePrints@IISc Home | About | Browse | Latest Additions | Advanced Search | Contact | Help

Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances

Edalati, K and Bachmaier, A and Beloshenko, VA and Beygelzimer, Y and Blank, VD and Botta, WJ and Bry�a, K and �ížek, J and Divinski, S and Enikeev, NA and Estrin, Y and Faraji, G and Figueiredo, RB and Fuji, M and Furuta, T and Grosdidier, T and Gubicza, J and Hohenwarter, A and Horita, Z and Huot, J and Ikoma, Y and Jane�ek, M and Kawasaki, M and Král, P and Kuramoto, S and Langdon, TG and Leiva, DR and Levitas, VI and Mazilkin, A and Mito, M and Miyamoto, H and Nishizaki, T and Pippan, R and Popov, VV and Popova, EN and Purcek, G and Renk, O and Révész, � and Sauvage, X and Sklenicka, V and Skrotzki, W and Straumal, BB and Suwas, S and Toth, LS and Tsuji, N and Valiev, RZ and Wilde, G and Zehetbauer, MJ and Zhu, X (2022) Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances. In: Materials Research Letters, 10 (4). pp. 163-256.

mat_res_10-04_2022.pdf - Published Version

Download (20MB) | Preview
Official URL: https://doi.org/10.1080/21663831.2022.2029779


Severe plastic deformation (SPD) is effective in producing bulk ultrafine-grained and nanostructured materials with large densities of lattice defects. This field, also known as NanoSPD, experienced a significant progress within the past two decades. Beside classic SPD methods such as high-pressure torsion, equal-channel angular pressing, accumulative roll-bonding, twist extrusion, and multi-directional forging, various continuous techniques were introduced to produce upscaled samples. Moreover, numerous alloys, glasses, semiconductors, ceramics, polymers, and their composites were processed. The SPD methods were used to synthesize new materials or to stabilize metastable phases with advanced mechanical and functional properties. High strength combined with high ductility, low/room-temperature superplasticity, creep resistance, hydrogen storage, photocatalytic hydrogen production, photocatalytic CO2 conversion, superconductivity, thermoelectric performance, radiation resistance, corrosion resistance, and biocompatibility are some highlighted properties of SPD-processed materials. This article reviews recent advances in the NanoSPD field and provides a brief history regarding its progress from the ancient times to modernity. Abbreviations: ARB: Accumulative Roll-Bonding; BCC: Body-Centered Cubic; DAC: Diamond Anvil Cell; EBSD: Electron Backscatter Diffraction; ECAP: Equal-Channel Angular Pressing (Extrusion); FCC: Face-Centered Cubic; FEM: Finite Element Method; FSP: Friction Stir Processing; HCP: Hexagonal Close-Packed; HPT: High-Pressure Torsion; HPTT: High-Pressure Tube Twisting; MDF: Multi-Directional (-Axial) Forging; NanoSPD: Nanomaterials by Severe Plastic Deformation; SDAC: Shear (Rotational) Diamond Anvil Cell; SEM: Scanning Electron Microscopy; SMAT: Surface Mechanical Attrition Treatment; SPD: Severe Plastic Deformation; TE: Twist Extrusion; TEM: Transmission Electron Microscopy; UFG: Ultrafine Grained. © 2022 The Author(s). Published by Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group.

Item Type: Journal Article
Publication: Materials Research Letters
Publisher: Taylor and Francis Ltd.
Additional Information: The copyright for this article belongs to the authors.
Department/Centre: Division of Mechanical Sciences > Materials Engineering (formerly Metallurgy)
Date Deposited: 14 May 2022 14:51
Last Modified: 14 May 2022 14:51
URI: https://eprints.iisc.ac.in/id/eprint/71653

Actions (login required)

View Item View Item