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Forging is a manufacturing process involving the shaping of metal using localized compressive forces. Forging is often classified according to the temperature at which it is performed: "cold", "warm", or "hot" forging. Forged parts can range in weight from less than a kilogram to 580 metric tons. Forged parts usually require further processing to achieve a finished part.
FUNDAMENTALS OF FORGING
Forging or cold forming is metal forming processes. There is no melting and consequent solidification involved. Plastic deformation produces an increase in the number of dislocations resulting in a higher state of internal stress. Indeed, strain hardening is attributed to the interaction of dislocations with other dislocations and other barriers (such as grain boundaries).Simultaneously, the shape of primary crystals (dendrites) changes after plastic working of the metal. Dendrites are stretched in the direction of metal floward thus form fibers of increased strength along the direction of flow. We may distinguish hot working from cold working. Hot working is performed above the recrystallization temperature; cold-working is performed below it. In hot working strain hardening and distorted grain structure is very rapidly eliminated by the formation of new strain-free grains as the result of recrystallization. Rapid diffusion at hot working temperatures aids in homogenizing the perform. Initial porosity can also be significantly reduced, eventually completely healed. Metallurgical phenomena such as strain hardening and recrystallization are important because these changes in structure result in an increase in ductility and toughness over the cast state.
Forgings_Report _ New.pdf