Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances

Author(s)
Kaveh Edalati, Andrea Bachmaier, Victor A. Beloshenko, Yan Beygelzimer, Vladimir D. Blank, Walter J. Botta, Krzysztof Bryla, Jakub Čížek, Sergiy Divinski, Nariman A. Enikeev, Yuri Estrin, Ghader Faraji, Roberto B. Figueiredo, Masayoshi Fuji, Tadahiko Furuta, Thierry Grosdidier, Jeno Gubicza, Anton Hohenwarter, Zenji Horita, Jacques Huot, Yoshifumi Ikoma, Milos Janecek, Megumi Kawasaki, Petr Kral, Shigeru Kuramoto, Terence G. Langdon, Daniel R. Leiva, Valery Levitas, Andrey Mazilkin, Masaki Mito, Hiroyuki Miyamoto, Terukazu Nishizaki, Reinhard Pippan, Vladimir V. Popov, Elena N. Popova, Gencaga Purcek, Oliver Renk, Adam Revesz, Xavier Sauvage, Vaclav Sklenicka, Werner Skrotzki, Boris B. Straumal, Satyam Suwas, Laszlo S. Toth, Nobuhiro Tsuji, Ruslan Z. Valiev, Gerhard Wilde, Michael J. Zehetbauer, Xinkun Zhu
Abstract

Severe plastic deformation (SPD) is effective in producing bulk ultrafine-grained and nanostructured materials with large densities of lattice defects. This field, also known as NanoSPD, experienced a significant progress within the past two decades. Beside classic SPD methods such as high-pressure torsion, equal-channel angular pressing, accumulative roll-bonding, twist extrusion, and multi-directional forging, various continuous techniques were introduced to produce upscaled samples. Moreover, numerous alloys, glasses, semiconductors, ceramics, polymers, and their composites were processed. The SPD methods were used to synthesize new materials or to stabilize metastable phases with advanced mechanical and functional properties. High strength combined with high ductility, low/room-temperature superplasticity, creep resistance, hydrogen storage, photocatalytic hydrogen production, photocatalytic CO

2 conversion, superconductivity, thermoelectric performance, radiation resistance, corrosion resistance, and biocompatibility are some highlighted properties of SPD-processed materials. This article reviews recent advances in the NanoSPD field and provides a brief history regarding its progress from the ancient times to modernity. Abbreviations: ARB: Accumulative Roll-Bonding; BCC: Body-Centered Cubic; DAC: Diamond Anvil Cell; EBSD: Electron Backscatter Diffraction; ECAP: Equal-Channel Angular Pressing (Extrusion); FCC: Face-Centered Cubic; FEM: Finite Element Method; FSP: Friction Stir Processing; HCP: Hexagonal Close-Packed; HPT: High-Pressure Torsion; HPTT: High-Pressure Tube Twisting; MDF: Multi-Directional (-Axial) Forging; NanoSPD: Nanomaterials by Severe Plastic Deformation; SDAC: Shear (Rotational) Diamond Anvil Cell; SEM: Scanning Electron Microscopy; SMAT: Surface Mechanical Attrition Treatment; SPD: Severe Plastic Deformation; TE: Twist Extrusion; TEM: Transmission Electron Microscopy; UFG: Ultrafine Grained.

Organisation(s)
Physics of Nanostructured Materials
External organisation(s)
Kyushu University, Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften (ÖAW), National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine (NASU), Universidade Federal de São Paulo (UFSJ), Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster, Ufa State Aviation Technical University, Monash University, Eötvös Loránd University Budapest, Montanuniversität Leoben, Czech Academy of Sciences, Ibaraki University, Ames Lab, United States Department of Energy (DOE), Ames National Laboratory, Div Mat Sci & Engn, Russian Academy of Sciences, Karlsruher Institut für Technologie, Doshisha University, Kyushu Sangyo Univ, Dept Elect Engn, Université de Rouen-Normandie, Technische Universität Dresden, Indian Institute of Science, Tadeusz Kościuszko University of Technology, Technological Institute for Superhard and Novel Carbon Materials, Charles University Prague, Saint Petersburg State University, University of Western Australia, University of Tehran, Federal University of Minas Gerais (UFMG), Nagoya Institute of Technology, Toyota Central R&D Labs, Université de Lorraine, Kumamoto University, Saga University, Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières, Oregon State University, University of Southampton, Iowa State University, University of Miskolc, Kunming University of Science and Technology, Kyoto University, Karadeniz Teknik Üniversitesi, Kyushu Inst Technol, Kyushu Institute of Technology, Grad Sch Engn
Journal
Materials Research Letters
Volume
10
Pages
163-256
No. of pages
94
ISSN
2166-3831
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1080/21663831.2022.2029779
Publication date
04-2022
Peer reviewed
Yes
Austrian Fields of Science 2012
103018 Materials physics
Keywords
ASJC Scopus subject areas
Materials Science(all)
Portal url
https://ucris.univie.ac.at/portal/en/publications/nanomaterials-by-severe-plastic-deformation-review-of-historical-developments-and-recent-advances(2733fb27-ecfb-445b-990e-df717f5a036f).html