Certain components found in metalworking fluid formulations are known to be prone to selective depletion via adsorption onto the surfaces of particulate generated during metal cutting operations. The characteristics of adsorption for a multi-component synthetic metalworking fluid are investigated in order to determine the affect that machining particulate contamination has on component depletion from this fluid. Experimental measurements indicate that the corrosion inhibiting component of the formulation is especially prone to depletion via the adsorption mechanism. A Langmuir isotherm/mass balance based predictive model is developed to determine the effect of chip adsorption on depletion from industrial metalworking fluid systems and is experimentally verified. An industrial case study is applied to further investigate selective component depletion via the adsorption mechanism.
The Effect of Chip Adsorption on Selective Depletion From a Multi-Component Synthetic Metalworking Fluid
Contributed by the Manufacturing Engineering Division for publication in the JOURNAL OF MANUFACTURING SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING. Manuscript received March 2002; Revised March 2003. Associate Editor: Dong Woo Cho.
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Eppert, J. J., DeVor, R. E., Kapoor, S. G., and Rajagopalan, N. (November 11, 2003). "The Effect of Chip Adsorption on Selective Depletion From a Multi-Component Synthetic Metalworking Fluid ." ASME. J. Manuf. Sci. Eng. November 2003; 125(4): 703–708. https://doi.org/10.1115/1.1615794
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