MOORE A. Some factors influencing inoculation and inoculant fade in flake and nodular graphite iron, Transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 81, 268–277, 1973
MOORE A. Some recent advances in the practice and understanding inoculation, British Foundryman, March, vol. 67, no 3, p. 59–69, 1974
FULLER A.G. Fading of inoculants, in American Foundrymen’s Society/Cast Metals Institute, Modern inoculating practices for gray and ductile iron, Rosemont, Illinois, 1979. Des Plaines, Illinois, AFS/CMI, session 8, p. 141–183, 1979
DAWSON J.V. Choice of inoculant and why small additions’ in American Foundrymen’s Society/Cast Metals Institute Modern inoculating practices for gray and ductile iron, Rosemont, Illinois, 1979. Des Plaines, Illinoice, AFS/CMI, session 7, p. 121–139, 1979
HUGHES I.C.H. The importance and practice of inoculation in iron castings production, in The Metals Society, Solidification Technology in the foundry and casthouse, University of Warwick, p. 15–17, London, 1980, The Metals Society, p. 223–231, 1983
DAWSON J.V. Avoiding pinholes in ductile iron, Foundry, vol. 101, p. 89, 1973
DELL W.J. and CHRIST R. Chill elimination in ductile iron by mold inoculation. Transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 72, p. 408–416, 1984
BELOGUROV N.I. and others. Secondary additive treatment of high-duty iron in the moulds, liteinoe Proizvodstvo, n° 9, p. 36 (in Russian). See also Russian Castings Production, n° 9, p. 409, 1974
RYNTZ E.D. and ARNSON H.L. The influence of mold inoculation with ferrosilicon inserts on hardness control in alloy gray iron castings, transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 83, p. 211–216, 1975
KARSAY S.I. and RIDLEY A.J. Instantaneous ladle inoculation of gray and ductile irons, transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 77, p. 151–158, 1969
NIEMAN J.R. Development of precision inoculation to control microstructures of cast irons. Transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 84, p. 175–182, 1976
BEST K.J. and REIFFERSCHEID K.J. Metal stream inoculation–the wire inoculation method, Giesserei-Praxis, n° 3, p. 29–36, 1982
SANDERS S.D. WEISS B.R. and NIEMAN J.R. Wire inoculation–a state of the art report, in American Foundrymen’s Society/Cast Metals Institute, Modern inoculating practices for gray and ductile iron, Rosemont, Illinois, 1979. Des Plaines, Illinois, AFS/CMI, session 9, p. 185–228, 1979
RUNDMAN K.B. and others. Inoculation of gray iron by controlled additions of a wire containing an inoculant core, Transactions of the American Foundrymen’s Society, vol. 85, p. 91–96, 1977
GILBERT G.N.J. and HUGHES I.C.H. Producing nodular Graphite Iron, British Patent Specification 1527054, filing application date 1 april 1976, publication date 4 october 1978
GODDING R.G. and MCCORMACK W. Means for adding materials to a flowing stream of molten metal, UK Patent Application 2024029A, filing application date 28 june 1979, convention date 28 june 1978, publication date 9 January 1980
SERGEANT G.F. Late metal stream inoculation–BCIRA developments, in American Foundrymen’s Society/Cast Metals Institute, Modern inoculating practices for gray and ductile iron, Rosemont, Illinois, 1979, Des Plaines, Illinois, AFS/CMI, session 11, p. 237–265, 1979
EMMOTT R.N. Metal stream inoculation using MSI System 90 applications and installations, Foseco Foundry Practice, n° 204, p. 3–5, 1981
TAYLOR K.C. and FESSEL M. Automatic metal stream inoculation using finely graded inoculants, Giesserei, vol. 71, n° 11, p. 461–465, 1984
TAYLOR K.C. The development and application of a fully automatic metal stream inoculation system, in BOIRA Conference on Developments for future foundry prosperity, University of Warwick, 1984, Birmingham, BCIRA, p. 17, 1984
TAYLOR K.C. Further developments in automatic metal stream inoculation equipment and its application to the process control of iron casting quality, Foseco Foundry Practice, n° 211, p. 3–8, 1985
EMMOTT R.N. Automatic late-stream inoculation with MSI System 90, Foseco Foundry Practice, no 202, p. 7–8, 1980
K. E. Kinney, W. L. Bradley and P. C. Gerhardt Jr. "An evaluation of the Toughness of Ductile Iron vs. Cast Steel Using Modified Charpy Test Specimens. " Transactions, American Foundrymen's Society. Vol. 92, 1984, pp. 239-250.
ADVANSTAR: Advanstar ADVDM: Advanced Dimensional Management AEC: Automotive Electronics Council AECMA: AECMA - European Association of Aerospace Industries AEIC: Association of Edison Illuminating Companies AENOR: Asociacion Espanola de Normalizacion y Certificacion AES: Audio Engineering Society AF: US Air Force AFCEN: AFCEN AFNOR: Association Française de Normalisation AFS: American Foundrymen's Society .
AEOS Ancient Egyptian Order of SCIOTS AF American Freemen AFA Associated Fraternities of America. AFA American Foundrymen's Association: Founded in 1896. Renamed in 1948, and now known as the AFS American Foundrymen's Society. ** Badges exist. AF & C Ancient Frontenac & Cataraqui Chapter, Kingston, Ontario Canada. (Masonic) ** Penny seen, with keystone. Ca.
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Transactions of the American Foundrymen's Society Volume 22 by American Foundrymen Society
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1914 Excerpt. adequate and self-sustaining organization. No iron-clad system and fixed detail of method can be generally applied. The true science of management lies not in a definite set of forms or a standard line of procedure. The fundamental principles remain constant. The system, forms, etc. are but a means to an end. The entire combination, to be effective, must realize certain results. In addition to a self-sustaining organization supported by written instructions, subject to revision to suit ever-changing conditions, we must automatically reward each employee for work well and efficiently performed. He must not be left to his own devices. All the elements of his work must be under absolute control. To do this the personal factor must be recognized as paramount. This condition can be realized by fair and competent management, and the co-operation of the rank and file will be obtained permanently. Give a generous bonus in addition to the day wage, for a good day's work well done. You will have a better satisfied and higher standard of employee. Your house will be in order. AMERICAN FOUNDRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION. MEMORANDUM ON THE CENTRIFUGAL BLOWER FOR FOUNDRY USE. By Dr. Richard Moldenke, Watchung, N. J. The application of a centrifugal blower, or compressor, for foundry use was first presented before our Association at the Pittsburgh Convention (May, 1911) by Mr. Richard H. Rice, of the General Electric Co. which company had brought out this line of machinery in America some time previously. While the many advantages of the type arc manifest, as for instance, steadiness of the blast pressure and volume, minimum horse power required, and maintained efficiency in operation, one does not hear of its introduction into our foundries at any great rate. It may therefore be.
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Most widely held works by American Foundrymen's Association
American foundryman ( )
in English and held by 109 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Recommended practices for the sand casting of non-ferrous alloys by American Foundrymen's Society ( Book )
5 editions published in 1944 in English and held by 96 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Recommended practices for sand casting aluminum and magnesium alloys by American Foundrymen's Society ( Book )
1 edition published in 1948 in English and held by 36 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Transactions ( )
in English and held by 30 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Code of recommended good practices for metal cleaning sanitation by American Foundrymen's Association ( Book )
4 editions published between 1939 and 1953 in English and held by 29 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Cast metals handbook by American Foundrymen's Society ( )
in English and held by 26 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Transactions & bulletin ( )
in English and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Cast metals handbook by American Foundrymen's Society ( Book )
8 editions published between 1935 and 1951 in English and Undetermined and held by 17 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Year book by American Foundrymen's Association ( )
in English and held by 14 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Symposium on Centrifugal Casting by American Foundrymen's Association ( Book )
6 editions published between 1944 and 1945 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Transactions of the American Foundrymen's Association by American Foundrymen's Association ( )
in English and held by 9 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Vols. for 1915- include proceedings of the annual meeting
Bulletin by American Foundrymen's Association ( )
in English and held by 9 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Foundry sand testing handbook ( )
in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
American national standard for ventilation control of grinding, polishing, and buffing operations by American National Standards Institute ( Book )
1 edition published in 1966 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Molding sand tests; mineral characteristics of the molding sands by D. Dale Condit ( Book )
2 editions published in 1912 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Molding sand tests by American Foundrymen's Association ( Book )
2 editions published in 1916 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
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Founded in Philadelphia in 1896 as a clearing house for technical and practical foundry information, the American Foundrymen’s Association (renamed American Foundrymen’s Society in 1948) (renamed American Foundry Society in 2000) has grown to an international organization with 53 local chapters and 28 student chapters in the United States, Canada and Mexico. Its’ more than 13,000 members today include leading casting technologist and operating people all over the world.
The Society’s first Annual Convention was held in 1896 at Philadelphia’s Franklin Institute, when the Philadelpha Foundrymen’s Association and the Western Foundrymen’s Association (Illinois, Wisconsin and Iowa) invited the nation’s foundrymen to join them in forming a national technical society.
Resolutions passed at the first convention have served as a pattern for A.F.S. since:
“To promote the arts and sciences applicable to the metal castings manufacture and to improve the methods of production and the quality of castings to the end that increasing the utility of all classes of castings may result advantageously to all persons engaged in the foundry and related industries, and to users of castings.”
Today, A.F.S. is many things. It serves as an international forum for exchanging the latest and best in casting technology. It publishes “Modern Castings”, official monthly technical magazine of the industry, “A.F.S. Transactions” and a host of books and pamphlets on virtually every phase of foundry work. It sponsors one of the nation’s largest industrial conventions and exhibits, and it is an educational medium.
AFS assists member companies and individuals to effectively and efficiently manage all production operations, to profitably market their products and services, and to equitably manage their employees. AFS also promotes the interests of the foundry industry before the legislative and executive branches of the federal government. With the direction of its volunteer committee structure, the professional staff of AFS provides support in the areas of technology, management and education to further activities that will enhance the economic progress of the metalcasting industry.
The Chapters may well be called the “grass roots” of A.F.S. In 1934, the first of these Chapters, the Chicago Chapter, was formed. These Chapters conduct more than a total of 300 meetings and regional foundry conferences each year, where foundrymen gather to hear the latest in casting technology from leading authorities, to exchange knowledge freely and to meet others who share the same interest.
The backbone of A.F.S. technical activities is made up of committees whose members are chosen by and from the membership of the various A.F.S. technical divisions - - Light Metals, Brass & Bronze, Education, Gray Iron, Malleable, Pattern, Sand, Steel, Die Casting and Permanent Mold, Ductile Iron - -and from such general interest groups at Heat Transfer, Costs, Plant and Plant Equipment, etc.
Division and general interest committees stage sessions at A.F.S. Conventions and prepare and publish recommended practices on a wide variety of foundry topics.
Annually, A.F.S. Casting Congress provides a marketplace for interchanging the best in foundry thinking. Every third year, the A.F.S. Casting Expo, held in conjunction with the Casting Congress enables foundrymen to see the best and newest tools of their trade in operation.
These are the accomplishments and aims of the American Foundrymen’s Society. Every foundryman should know and understand them. They guarantee every A.F.S. member the opportunity to improve themselves in direct proportion to their willingness to learn.3.0 Sürümündeki Yenilikler
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