Effect of carbon dissolution reaction on wetting behavior between liquid iron and carbonaceous material

Ko-Ichiro Ohno, Takahiro Miyake, Shintaro Yano, Cao Son Nguyen, Takayuki Maeda, Kazuya Kunitomo

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

5 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

A low carbon operation is an unfavorable situation for liquid permeability around cohesive zone, because liquid volume will increase against solid coke in there. In order to keep a healthy operation with this technique, information of wetting behavior between liquid iron and coke should be correctly understood. However, there is not enough information about wetting behavior between them, because of many difficulties about wettability measurement from an active reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials. In this study, a sessile drop method with molten sample injection system was applied to measurement of wetting behavior between liquid iron and carbonaceous material at 1 673 K for excluding reaction between samples before starting measurement. Carbonaceous material's substrates were made from mixture powder of graphite and alumina by hot press at 1 873 K. From the results, following knowledge was revealed. Molten iron samples un-saturated with carbon showed bigger values of contact angles, 110°-120°, at initial stage, than apparent constant values of them, 85°-100°, at latter stage. It indicated a reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials had obvious effect on wetting behavior between them due to decrease an interfacial energy during the reaction. Mixed alumina powder in the substrate prevented to wetting behavior of iron sample on carbonaceous materials, and they changed their apparent constant contact angles from 115° to 130°. The alumina powder had effects on not only wetting behavior but also reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials.

元の言語英語
ページ(範囲)1252-1258
ページ数7
ジャーナルISIJ International
55
発行部数6
DOI
出版物ステータス出版済み - 1 1 2015

Fingerprint

Wetting
Dissolution
Carbon
Iron
Liquids
Aluminum Oxide
Powders
Alumina
Coke
Contact angle
Molten materials
Graphite
Substrates
Interfacial energy

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Mechanics of Materials
  • Mechanical Engineering
  • Metals and Alloys
  • Materials Chemistry

これを引用

Effect of carbon dissolution reaction on wetting behavior between liquid iron and carbonaceous material. / Ohno, Ko-Ichiro; Miyake, Takahiro; Yano, Shintaro; Nguyen, Cao Son; Maeda, Takayuki; Kunitomo, Kazuya.

:: ISIJ International, 巻 55, 番号 6, 01.01.2015, p. 1252-1258.

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

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abstract = "A low carbon operation is an unfavorable situation for liquid permeability around cohesive zone, because liquid volume will increase against solid coke in there. In order to keep a healthy operation with this technique, information of wetting behavior between liquid iron and coke should be correctly understood. However, there is not enough information about wetting behavior between them, because of many difficulties about wettability measurement from an active reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials. In this study, a sessile drop method with molten sample injection system was applied to measurement of wetting behavior between liquid iron and carbonaceous material at 1 673 K for excluding reaction between samples before starting measurement. Carbonaceous material's substrates were made from mixture powder of graphite and alumina by hot press at 1 873 K. From the results, following knowledge was revealed. Molten iron samples un-saturated with carbon showed bigger values of contact angles, 110°-120°, at initial stage, than apparent constant values of them, 85°-100°, at latter stage. It indicated a reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials had obvious effect on wetting behavior between them due to decrease an interfacial energy during the reaction. Mixed alumina powder in the substrate prevented to wetting behavior of iron sample on carbonaceous materials, and they changed their apparent constant contact angles from 115° to 130°. The alumina powder had effects on not only wetting behavior but also reaction between iron and carbonaceous materials.",
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