Molybdenum is most frequently utilised in steel, cast iron, and super alloys for the military and defence industries, semiconductor industry, and speciality machine shops as a high temperature, corrosion-resistant metal alloy.
Strength, toughness, hardenability, and corrosion- and wear-resistance are all improved by molybdenum. Electrical and electronic equipment, aerospace parts, high-temperature furnaces, and processing machinery are just a few of the numerous applications for molybdenum alloys.
Usually, molybdenum is used as an alloying element in steel to strengthen it. In fact, adding even modest amounts of molybdenum to steel yields an ultra-high-strength steel that will preserve structural stability.
Molybdenum metal is used as an alloying agent to give quenched and tempered steels more toughness and hardenability. Moreover, it increases steels’ strength at high temperatures (red-hardness).Molybdenum and molybdenum-based alloys are used in manufacturing to provide tough heating components, crucibles, hot zones and furnace racks that can withstand extremely high temperatures.
The Global Molybdenum Alloy Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
Development of New Titanium-Molybdenum Alloys with Changeable Young’s Modulus for Spinal Fixture Devices.Metallic implant rods used to design spinal fixtures should have a Young’s modulus that is both low enough to prevent stress shielding for the patient and high enough to suppress springback for the surgeon.
As a result, novel titanium alloys with good biocompatibility and a variable Young’s modulus are required. Molybdenum is non-toxic, and Ti-Mo alloys are biocompatible.
Deformation at room temperature can introduce a phase in metastable-type Ti-Mo alloys.A metastable -type Ti-16 Mo alloy’s mechanical characteristics as a result of deformation-induced phases. According to the experimental findings, cold rolling significantly boosts a material’s Young’s modulus, tensile strength, and Vickers hardness.
The deformation-induced phase transition occurs during cold rolling in the Ti-16 Mo alloy, according to the results of microstructural observations made using transmission electron microscopy (TEM). As a result, a deformation-induced phase may be responsible for the alloy’s increased Young’s modulus following cold rolling at ambient temperature.
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