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Sliding friction and wear behavior of Al–Ni–Co–Si quasicrystalline coatings deposited by the high-velocity oxy-fuel spraying technique

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  31 January 2011

Eric Fleury*
Affiliation:
Yonsei University, Center for Noncrystalline Materials, Department of Metallurgical Engineering, 134 Shinchon-dong, Seodaemun-ku, Seoul 120–749 Korea
Yu-Chan Kim
Affiliation:
Yonsei University, Center for Noncrystalline Materials, Department of Metallurgical Engineering, 134 Shinchon-dong, Seodaemun-ku, Seoul 120–749 Korea
Jae-Soo Kim
Affiliation:
Yonsei University, Center for Noncrystalline Materials, Department of Metallurgical Engineering, 134 Shinchon-dong, Seodaemun-ku, Seoul 120–749 Korea
Hyo-Sok Ahn
Affiliation:
KIST, Tribology Research Center, Seoul, Korea
Sang-Mok Lee
Affiliation:
Korea Institute of Industrial Technology, Inchon, Korea
Won-Tae Kim
Affiliation:
Chongju University, Department of Physics, Chongju, Korea
Do-Hyang Kim
Affiliation:
Yonsei University, Center for Noncrystalline Materials, Department of Metallurgical Engineering, Seoul, Korea
*
a) Address all correspondence to this author. e-mail: fleury@mail.yonsei.ac.kr Dr. E. Fleury, Yonsei University, Center for Noncrystalline Materials, Department of Metallurgical Engineering.
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Abstract

The sliding friction and wear performance of Al–Ni–Co–Si quasicrystalline coatings deposited by the high-velocity oxy-fuel technique were investigated under dry sliding conditions. This study indicated that changes in the imposed sliding test conditions modified the friction and wear behavior of quasicrystalline coatings. Qualitative analysis of the contact interface and wear debris were performed with the aim of understanding the role of the third body on the friction and wear processes. The dependence of the coefficient of friction on the sliding velocity and counterpart material was explained by the stick-slip behavior. It was also shown that test conditions favorable for the formation of thick intermediate layers and the densification of the coating subsurface led to low wear rates. Large cylindrical particles, formed by agglomeration of small wear debris, were suggested as a beneficial factor for the reduction of the coefficient of friction.

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Articles
Copyright
Copyright © Materials Research Society 2002

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