• Treffer 10 von 205
Zurück zur Trefferliste

Friction layers and friction films on PMC brake pads

  • A rather new tool, the focused ion beam (FIB) technique, was used to characterise superficial layers at micro-contact areas of a commercial brake pad. The friction material was a polymer matrix composite (PMC) with approximately 50% metal content (semi-metallic) and the counter part was a cast iron rotor. Though the contact areas were not visible as topographic features, they could be identified with the aid of their increased secondary electron emission during FIB-scanning of the surface after tribological activation. Target preparation of micron-sized cross-sections with the FIB enabled the study of superficial layers at predetermined sites at high magnification. Depending on the constituent of the pad, one, two or three layers were identified. The three layer structure comprised: (i) a 100 nm thick friction film containing nanocrystalline metal oxides and an amorphous phase which was enriched with sulphur, (ii) a nanocrystalline friction layer of compacted wear debris accommodatingA rather new tool, the focused ion beam (FIB) technique, was used to characterise superficial layers at micro-contact areas of a commercial brake pad. The friction material was a polymer matrix composite (PMC) with approximately 50% metal content (semi-metallic) and the counter part was a cast iron rotor. Though the contact areas were not visible as topographic features, they could be identified with the aid of their increased secondary electron emission during FIB-scanning of the surface after tribological activation. Target preparation of micron-sized cross-sections with the FIB enabled the study of superficial layers at predetermined sites at high magnification. Depending on the constituent of the pad, one, two or three layers were identified. The three layer structure comprised: (i) a 100 nm thick friction film containing nanocrystalline metal oxides and an amorphous phase which was enriched with sulphur, (ii) a nanocrystalline friction layer of compacted wear debris accommodating surface roughness and (iii) a severely deformed layer if the supporting constituent was a metal particle. Though the majority of loose wear particles was iron oxide, the friction film which adhered tightly to the pad surface contained a large amount of copper and sulphur, whereas zinc was transferred to the cast iron rotor.zeige mehrzeige weniger

Metadaten exportieren

Weitere Dienste

Teilen auf Twitter Suche bei Google Scholar
Metadaten
Autoren/innen:Werner ÖsterleORCiD, Ingrid Urban
Dokumenttyp:Zeitschriftenartikel
Veröffentlichungsform:Verlagsliteratur
Sprache:Englisch
Titel des übergeordneten Werkes (Englisch):Wear
Jahr der Erstveröffentlichung:2004
Verlag:Elsevier
Verlagsort:Amsterdam
Jahrgang/Band:257
Ausgabe/Heft:1-2
Erste Seite:215
Letzte Seite:226
Freie Schlagwörter:Brake; FIB; Friction film; Friction layer; Oxidational wear
DOI:https://doi.org/10.1016/j.wear.2003.12.017
ISSN:0043-1648
Verfügbarkeit des Dokuments:Physisches Exemplar in der Bibliothek der BAM vorhanden ("Hardcopy Access")
Bibliotheksstandort:Sonderstandort: Publica-Schrank
Bibliotheksstandort:ZW 3
Datum der Freischaltung:19.02.2016
Referierte Publikation:Ja
Datum der Eintragung als referierte Publikation:04.07.2005