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Journal Articles Journal of Physics D: Applied Physics Year : 2017

Recent progress to understand stress corrosion cracking in sodium borosilicate glasses: linking the chemical composition to structural, physical and fracture properties

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Abstract

This topical review is dedicated to understanding stress corrosion cracking in oxide glasses and specifically the SiO$_2$ B$_2$O$_3$ Na$_2$O (SBN) ternary glass systems. Many review papers already exist on the topic of stress corrosion cracking in complex oxide glasses or overly simplified glasses (pure silica). These papers look at how systematically controlling environmental factors (pH, temperature...) alter stress corrosion cracking, while maintaining the same type of glass sample. Many questions still exist, including: What sets the environmental limit? What sets the velocity versus stress intensity factor in the slow stress corrosion regime (Region I)? Can researchers optimize these two effects to enhance a glass’ resistance to failure? To help answer these questions, this review takes a different approach. It looks at how systemically controlling the glass’ chemical composition alters the structure and physical properties. These changes are then compared and contrasted to the fracture toughness and the stress corrosion cracking properties. By taking this holistic approach, researchers can begin to understand the controlling factors in stress corrosion cracking and how to optimize glasses via the initial chemical composition.
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cea-01596241 , version 1 (27-09-2017)

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Cindy L. Rountree. Recent progress to understand stress corrosion cracking in sodium borosilicate glasses: linking the chemical composition to structural, physical and fracture properties. Journal of Physics D: Applied Physics, 2017, 50, pp. 343002. ⟨10.1088/1361-6463/aa7a8b⟩. ⟨cea-01596241⟩
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