Details

Steel Surfaces


Steel Surfaces

A Guide to Alloys, Finishes, Fabrication, and Maintenance in Architecture and Art
Architectural Metals Series 1. Aufl.

von: L. William Zahner

57,99 €

Verlag: Wiley
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 30.09.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119541554
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 400

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Beschreibungen

<p><b>A full-color guide for architects and design professionals to the selection and application of </b><b>steel</b>  </p> <p><i>Steel Surfaces</i>, fourth in Zahner’s <i>Architectural Metals Series</i>, provides a comprehensive and authoritative treatment of steel applications in architecture and art. It offers architecture and design professionals the information they need to ensure proper maintenance and fabrication techniques through detailed information and full-color images. It covers everything from the history of the metal and choosing the right alloy, to detailed information on a variety of surface and chemical finishes and corrosion resistance. The book also features case studies that offer strategies for designing and executing successful projects using steel.  </p> <p><i>Steel Surfaces</i> is filled with illustrated case studies that present comprehensive coverage of how steel is used in creating surfaces for building exteriors, interiors, and art finishes. All the books in Zahner’s <i>Architectural Metals Series</i> offer in-depth coverage of today’s most commonly used metals in architecture and art. This visual guide:  </p> <ul type="disc"> <li>Features full-color images of a variety of steel finishes, colors, textures, and forms </li> <li>Includes case studies with performance data that feature strategies on how to design and execute successful projects using steel </li> <li>Offers methods to address corrosion, before and after it occurs </li> <li>Explains the significance of the different alloys and the forms available to the designer </li> <li>Discusses what to expect when using steel in various exposures </li> </ul> <p>Written for architecture professionals, metal fabricators and developers, architecture students, designers, and artists working with metals, <i>Steel Surfaces</i> offers a logical framework for the selection and application of steel in all aspects of architecture.  </p>
<p><b>PREFACE</b></p> <p><b>CHAPTER 1 Introduction </b></p> <p><b>Iron and Steel </b></p> <p><b>History</b></p> <p><b>Early Architectural Uses</b></p> <p><b>What Defines Steel</b></p> <p><b>The Important Steel Alloys for the Designer</b></p> <p>Low Carbon Steel</p> <p>Medium Carbon Steel</p> <p>High Carbon Steel</p> <p>High Strength Low Alloy Steels – The Weathering Steels</p> <p>Enameling Steel</p> <p>Cast Iron</p> <p><b>Steel Manufacture and Production </b></p> <p><b>Safety and Hygiene / Recycle</b></p> <p><b>Coatings on Steel</b></p> <p><b>A Material for Artists</b></p> <p><b>Choosing the Right Steel</b></p> <p><b>CHAPTER 2 Alloys </b></p> <p><b>Introduction</b></p> <p><b>The Alloy Numbering Code</b></p> <p><b>Alloying Elements</b></p> <p>Carbon</p> <p>Other Elements</p> <p><b>Tempers</b></p> <p><b>The Wrought Alloys of Iron</b></p> <p>Wrought Iron</p> <p><b>The Wrought Alloys of Steel</b></p> <p>G10060</p> <p>G10080</p> <p>G10100</p> <p>A36 Steel</p> <p>G10180</p> <p>G10120</p> <p><b>The Weathering Steel Alloys – High Strength Low Alloy Steels</b></p> <p>K11430</p> <p>K12043</p> <p><b>Other Steel Alloys</b></p> <p>The Alloy Steels</p> <p>G41300</p> <p>Tool Steels</p> <p><b>Cast Alloys</b></p> <p>Grey Cast Iron</p> <p>White Cast Iron</p> <p>Malleable Cast Iron</p> <p>Ductile Cast Iron</p> <p>Cast Steels</p> <p><b>CHAPTER 3 Finishes </b></p> <p><b>Introduction </b></p> <p><b>The Mill Surface of Sheet and Plate Material</b></p> <p><b>The Carbon Steel Surface</b></p> <p>Hot Rolled Surface</p> <p>Hot Rolled Carbon Steel Plate</p> <p>Hot Rolled Carbon Steel Sheet</p> <p>Cold Rolled Carbon Steel Sheet</p> <p>Commercial Steel</p> <p>Drawing Steel and Forming Steel</p> <p>Cold Rolled Structural Steel</p> <p>Mill Oil</p> <p>The Nature of the Steel Surface Finish</p> <p>Finish Possibilities Available for Steels</p> <p>Protective Oxide – The Weathering Steels</p> <p>Preweathering – An Art and Science</p> <p>Preweathering – Hot Rolled vs Cold Rolled Surfaces</p> <p>The Controlled Surface</p> <p>Interior Uses of Weathering Steel</p> <p>Galvanized Steel Surfaces</p> <p>Protective Oxide – Bluing and Darkening</p> <p>Bluing of Steel</p> <p>Blackening of Galvanized Steel</p> <p>Color Tinting of Steel by Heat</p> <p>Chromate treatments</p> <p>Painted Steel Surfaces</p> <p>Surfacing Effects</p> <p>Damascene and Pattern Welded Steel</p> <p>Laying Down Weld</p> <p>Carved Steel</p> <p><b>CHAPTER 4 Expectations </b></p> <p><b>Introduction</b></p> <p><b>The Development of Rust</b></p> <p><b>The Choices Available to the Designer</b></p> <p><b>Interior Exposures</b></p> <p>Carbon Steels</p> <p>Interior Weathering Steels</p> <p><b>Exterior Exposures</b></p> <p>Carbon Steels</p> <p>Wrought and Cast Irons</p> <p>Cast Irons</p> <p>Carbon Steel – Structural Steel</p> <p>Zinc Rich Primers</p> <p>Galvanized Steel</p> <p>Weathering Steel</p> <p>Preweathered Steel</p> <p>Marine Environments</p> <p>Urban Pollution</p> <p>Good Design</p> <p><b>CHAPTER 5 Designing with the Available Forms</b></p> <p><b>Introduction</b></p> <p><b>Early Forms</b></p> <p><b>Wrought Iron </b></p> <p><b>The Wrought Forms of Steel </b></p> <p><b>The Steel Mill</b></p> <p><b>Hot Rolled and Cold Rolled Sheet and Plate</b></p> <p>Mill Packaging Requirements</p> <p>Sheet</p> <p>Coils</p> <p>Perforated and Expanded Metal</p> <p>Perforated Steel</p> <p>Expanded Metal</p> <p>Plate Thicknesses and Widths</p> <p>Weathering Steel Plate</p> <p>Bar and Rod</p> <p>Round Rod</p> <p>Tubing and Pipe</p> <p>Structural Shapes</p> <p>HSS – Hollow Structural Sections</p> <p>Wire, Woven Wire, and Screens</p> <p>Extrusions</p> <p>Steel Windows</p> <p>Powder, Bead and Shot</p> <p>Foil</p> <p><b>Cast Steel</b></p> <p><b>CHAPTER 6 Working with Steels </b></p> <p><b>Introduction </b></p> <p><b>Cutting Steels</b></p> <p>Shearing and Blanking</p> <p>Saw Cutting</p> <p>Laser</p> <p>Plasma</p> <p>Torch Cut</p> <p>Waterjet</p> <p>Punching</p> <p><b>Forming </b></p> <p>Roll Forming</p> <p>Press Brake Forming</p> <p>Other Cold Forming Processes</p> <p>Springback</p> <p>V-Cutting</p> <p>Hot Forming</p> <p>Forging</p> <p>Machining</p> <p>Stamping</p> <p>Soldering and Brazing</p> <p>Welding</p> <p>Fusion Welding Processes Used on Steels</p> <p>Oxy – Acetylene</p> <p>GTAW – Gas Tungsten Arc Welding</p> <p>GMAW – Gas Metal Arc Welding</p> <p>SMAW – Shielded Metal Arc Welding</p> <p>FCW – Flux Core Wire Welding</p> <p>SAW – Submerged Arc Welding</p> <p>PAW – Plasma Arc Welding</p> <p>EBW – Electron Beam Welding</p> <p>Laser Beam Welding</p> <p>Capacitor Discharge Fusion Stud Welding</p> <p>Arc Stud Welding</p> <p>Friction Stir Welding</p> <p>The Steps in Welding</p> <p>Joint Preparation</p> <p>Filler Metal</p> <p>Heat Input during welding</p> <p>Post Weld treatment and Cleanup</p> <p>Distortion</p> <p>Welding of Weathering Steels</p> <p>Bolts</p> <p>Stud Welding</p> <p>Casting</p> <p>White Cast iron</p> <p>Grey Cast iron</p> <p>Malleable Iron</p> <p>Ductile Iron</p> <p>Compacted Graphite Cast Iron</p> <p>Difficulties in Casting</p> <p><b>CHAPTER 7 Corrosion Characteristics</b></p> <p><b>Introduction </b></p> <p><b>What is rust</b></p> <p><b>Corrosion of Steel and Iron </b></p> <p>Atmospheric Corrosion – The Electrolyte on the Surface</p> <p>Corrosion of Cast Iron or Cast Steel</p> <p><b>Coatings and Corrosion </b></p> <p>Failure modes of Paint</p> <p>Inorganic Protection of Steels</p> <p>Galvanizing and Metal Protective Coatings for Steel</p> <p>Plating</p> <p>Weathering Steels – How are they different than other steels</p> <p>Weathering Steel Performance in Various Environments</p> <p>Environmental Exposures and their Effects</p> <p>Carbon Steels</p> <p>Steel Used In different Environments</p> <p>Types of Corrosion</p> <p>Uniform Corrosion</p> <p>Galvanic Corrosion and Galvanic Protection of Steels</p> <p>Galvanic Corrosion and the Ratio of Areas</p> <p>Key Conditions Needed for Galvanic Corrosion to Occur</p> <p>Transfer Corrosion</p> <p>Pitting Corrosion</p> <p>Intergranular Corrosion</p> <p>Crevice Corrosion</p> <p>Line Corrosion</p> <p><b>CHAPTER 8 Maintaining the Steel Surface</b></p> <p><b>Introduction </b></p> <p><b>Painted Steel Surfaces </b></p> <p><b>Develop a Maintenance Strategy </b></p> <p>Cleaning and Mainenance – Weathering Steel</p> <p><b>Protecting Steels – Storage </b></p> <p><b>Protecting Steel Surfaces – Custom </b></p> <p><b>Protecting Steel Objects – Impressed Current Protection</b></p> <p><b>Protecting Steel Surfaces – Sacrificial Anode</b></p> <p><b>Maintaining Steels in Different Environments</b></p> <p>Physical Cleanliness</p> <p>Achieving Physical Cleanliness</p> <p>Mill Oils</p> <p>Fingerprints</p> <p>Degreasing Using Hot Alkaline Baths</p> <p>Dirt and Grime</p> <p>Adhesives</p> <p>Temperature Issues</p> <p>Deposits from Sealant Decomposition</p> <p>Grease Deposits from Building Exhaust Systems</p> <p>Graffiti</p> <p>High Pressure Water Blasting</p> <p>Steam Cleaning</p> <p>De-ionized Water</p> <p>Abrasive Pads and Brushes</p> <p>Chemical Cleanliness</p> <p>Laser Ablation</p> <p>Constant Wetting</p> <p>Water streaks and Standing Water Staining</p> <p>De-icing Salts</p> <p>Mechanical Cleanliness</p> <p>Vandalism</p> <p>Scratches and Mars</p> <ul> <li>Dents</li> </ul> <p>Ghosting from Packaging Materials</p> <p>Distortion</p> <p>Welding Distortion</p> <p>Distortions from Cold Forming Operations</p> <p>Hail Damage and Small Dent Repair</p> <p>Free Iron Particles – Staining</p> <p>Coating Weathering Steels</p> <p><b>Appendix A: Terms</b></p> <p><b>Appendix B: Comparative Metals </b></p> <p><b>Appendix C: Alloy Cross Reference</b></p> <p><b>Appendix D: SSPC Specifications</b></p> <p><b>Appendix E: Sample Steel Specifications </b></p> <p><b>Appendix F: ASTM Specifications</b></p> <p><b>Appendix G: Galvanized Coatings on Steel<br /><br />Index</b></p>
<p><b>L. William Zahner,</b> is President and CEO of A. Zahner Company, Inc. and Chairman of Metalabs LLC, and is an internationally recognized expert on the design and use of architectural metals. He is the author of <i>Architectural Metal Surfaces</i> and <i>Architectural Metals: A Guide to Selection, Specification, and Performance</i>, both from Wiley.
<p><b>A FULL-COLOR GUIDE FOR ARCHITECTS AND DESIGN PROFESSIONALS TO THE SELECTION AND APPLICATION OF STEEL</b> <p><i>Steel Surfaces</i>, fourth in Zahner's <i>Architectural Metals Series</i>, provides a comprehensive and authoritative treatment of steel applications in architecture and art. It offers architecture and design professionals the information they need to ensure proper maintenance and fabrication techniques through detailed information and full-color images. It covers everything from the history of the metal and choosing the right alloy, to detailed information on a variety of surface and chemical finishes and corrosion resistance. The book also features case studies that offer strategies for designing and executing successful projects using steel. <p><i>Steel Surfaces</i> is filled with illustrated case studies that present comprehensive coverage of how steel is used in creating surfaces for building exteriors, interiors, and art finishes. All the books in Zahner's <i>Architectural Metals Series</i> offer in-depth coverage of today's most commonly used metals in architecture and ar. This visual guide: <ul> <li>Features full-color images of a variety of steel finishes, colors, textures, and forms</li> <li>Includes case studies with performance data that feature strategies on how to design and execute successful projects using steel</li> <li>Offers methods to address corrosion, before and after it occurs</li> <li>Explains the significance of the different alloys and the forms available to the designer</li> <li>Discusses what to expect when using steel in various exposures</li> </ul> <p>Written for architecture professionals, metal fabricators and developers, architecture students, designers, and artists working with metals, <i>Steel Surfaces</i> offers a logical framework for the selection and application of steel in all aspects of architecture.

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