Alloy Steel 9310 Supplier
Generally speaking, alloy steels as a family got their origins when they were first patented in 1865 by American metallurgist Julius Baur. Chrome Steel Co. then produced the steel products in Brooklyn, New York. Chromium alloy however was not so popular at first. It was when French metallurgist Henri-Ami Brustlein further developed it in subsequent years that it became more popular. As more transportation inventions developed in society, there became an increased demand for alloyed materials. Previously, there were very few mechanized parts that needed to have such complex properties. Now that we have so many large vehicles on the road, great feats of engineering in our city architecture, and numerous vessels in the water as well as the air and space, there is a much higher demand for sophisticated materials. This AS9310 is an example of one of those materials with such specialized properties and subsequent applications. This alloy steel 9310 is sold according to a variety of industry related specifications, each of those industries managing requirements for particular materials and purposes based on use. For this kind of the alloy, its specifications are codified usually under AMS 6260, AMS 6265, AMS 6267, EMS 56280, EMS 56279, BPS 299-947-032, HT-5042, PWA LCS F-17, MIL-S-7393, and MIL-S-83030, but there are some other codes as well governing bodies to codify them. Such a diversity in codification is useful for the various industries that require materials for their own particular needs, needs which typically are just as refined and specific as the other and which rely on very exact measurements and reliable materials.
Chemistry of Alloy Steel 9310The chemistry of this alloy consists of Nickel (Ni), Chromium (Cr), Manganese (Mn), Silicon (Si), Phosphorus (P). Sulfur (S), Molybdenum (Mo), and Carbon (C). There are also specifications to percentage by weight of these elements such as Nickel (3.5%), Chromium (1 to 2%), Manganese (less than 1%), Silicon (less than 1%), Phosphorus (less than 1%). Sulfur (less than 1%), Molybdenum (less than 1%), and Carbon (less than 1%). 9310 has a density of between 7.7 and 8.3 g/cm3 (or between 0.28 and 0.30 lb/in3). It has a Rockwell C hardness of 22, a 17.30% elongation at break (in 50 mm), a shear modulus of 0 GPa (or 11600 ksi), and an elastic modulus of 190 to 210 GPa (or 27557 to 30458 ksi). In addition, this alloy also has a yield strength of 450 MPa (or 65300 psi) and an ultimate tensile strength of 820 MPa (or 119000 psi). It has a Poisson's ratio of 0.33 and a thermal expansion coefficient (at 20 degrees C or 68 degrees F) of 11.5 µm/m degree C or 6.39 µin/in degree F.
Our Alloy Steel 9310 Products
At AMC, we sell a variety of excellent quality products that can be used in the production of a wide range of parts in a plane according to the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). These aircraft parts include structural components as well as machined parts, springs, tie rods, castings, and control cables. The marketable kinds of this product can be found under AMS 6260, MIL-S-7393, HT-5042, PWA LCS F-17, AMS 6265, AMS 6267, BPS 299-947-032, EMS 56280, EMS 56279, and MIL-S-83030. For this metal in particular, we offer bars, sheets, and plate forms as listed by the AMS numbers.