Difference between revisions of "Eutectic Point"

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==References==
 
==References==
  
Haasen, Peter. ''Physical Metallurgy''. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996.
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[1] Spaepen, Frans. ''Applied Physics 282: Solids: Structure and Defects''. Harvard University
  
Callister, William D. ''Materials Science and Engineering: an Introduction''. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 2007.  
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[2] Haasen, Peter. ''Physical Metallurgy''. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996.
  
Spaepen, Frans. ''Applied Physics 282: Solids: Structure and Defects''. Harvard University
+
[3] Callister, William D. ''Materials Science and Engineering: an Introduction''. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 2007.
  
 
==Keyword in References==
 
==Keyword in References==

Revision as of 16:22, 5 December 2011

Entry by Emily Redston

www.tulane.edu/.../geol212/2compphasdiag.html
Figure 1 shows a common and relatively simple binary phase diagram known as a eutectic phase diagram. A eutectic diagram can be thought of as the intersection of two solid solution diagrams. At the intersection of the two liquidus lines, the melt is in equilibrium with the two solid phases. According to Gibbs Phase Rule, we know that the number of degrees of freedom is <math>F=\left( C+2-P \right)=2+2-3=1 </math>. Zero degrees of freedom means that we cannot have a solidification range, and thus the melt must solitify at exactly one point --- the eutectic point!

References

[1] Spaepen, Frans. Applied Physics 282: Solids: Structure and Defects. Harvard University

[2] Haasen, Peter. Physical Metallurgy. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996.

[3] Callister, William D. Materials Science and Engineering: an Introduction. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 2007.

Keyword in References

Stretchable Microfluidic Radiofrequency Antennas


See also:

Phase separation in Phases and Phase Diagrams from Lectures for AP225.