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CASE

1949-3
CASES OF ASME BOILER AND PRESSURE VESSEL CODE

Approval Date: August 8, 1994


See Numeric Index for expiration
and any reaffirmation dates.

Case 1949-3 (b) Welded fabrication shall conform to the applica-


Forgings of Nickel-Iron-Chromium Alloys N08800 ble requirements of Section I.
and N08810 (1) The procedure and performance qualification
Section I shall be conducted as prescribed in Section IX.
(2) Welding shall be done by any welding process
or combination of processes capable of meeting the
Inquiry: May forgings of nickel-iron-chromium requirements.
alloys N08800 and N08810 that conform to SB-564 (c) This Case number shall be shown on the Data
be used in Code construction under Section I? Report.
CAUTIONARY NOTE: Austenitic alloys are subject to stress corro-
sion cracking, intergranular attack, pitting, and crevice corrosion
when used in boiler applications in aqueous environments. Factors
that affect the susceptibility of these materials are applied or residual
Reply: It is the opinion of the Committee that nickel- stress, water chemistry and deposition of solids, and material condi-
iron-chromium alloys N08800 and N08810 as described tion. Susceptibility to attack is enhanced when the material is used
in a sensitized condition, or with residual cold work. Concentration
in the Inquiry may be used in Section I construction, of corrosive agents (e.g., chlorides, caustic, or reduced sulfur species)
provided the following additional requirements are met. can occur under deposits formed on the surface of these materials,
and can result in severe underdeposit wastage or cracking. For
(a) The maximum allowable stress values shall be successful operation in water environments, careful attention must
those listed in Table 1. be paid to continuous control of water chemistry.

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CASE (continued)

1949-3
CASES OF ASME BOILER AND PRESSURE VESSEL CODE

TABLE 1
MAXIMUM ALLOWABLE STRESS VALUES
For Metal
Temperature Maximum Allowable Stress Values, ksi
Not
Exceeding, F N08800 N08810

100 18.7 18.7 [Note (1)] 16.2 16.2 [Note (1)]


200 18.7 18.7 [Note (1)] 15.4 16.2 [Note (1)]
300 17.9 18.7 [Note (1)] 14.5 16.2 [Note (1)]
400 17.2 18.7 [Note (1)] 13.5 16.2 [Note (1)]

500 16.7 18.7 [Note (1)] 12.9 16.0 [Note (1)]


600 16.3 18.7 [Note (1)] 12.2 16.0 [Note (1)]
650 16.1 18.6 [Note (1)] 11.9 16.0 [Note (1)]
700 15.9 18.6 [Note (1)] 11.7 15.7 [Note (1)]

750 15.7 18.5 [Note (1)] 11.4 15.4 [Note (1)]


800 15.5 18.5 [Note (1)] 11.1 15.3 [Note (1)]
850 15.3 18.3 [Note (1)] 10.9 15.1 [Note (1)]
900 15.1 18.2 [Note (1)] 10.7 14.8 [Note (1)]

950 14.9 17.9 [Note (1)] 10.5 14.6 [Note (1)]


1000 14.7 17.6 [Note (1)] 10.3 14.4 [Note (1)]
1050 14.5 17.0 [Note (1)] 10.1 13.7 [Note (1)]
1100 13.0 13.0 [Note (1)] 10.0 11.6 [Note (1)]

1150 9.8 9.8 [Note (1)] 9.3 9.3 [Note (1)]


1200 6.6 6.6 [Note (1)] 7.4 7.4 [Note (1)]
1250 4.2 4.2 [Note (1)] 5.9 5.9 [Note (1)]
1300 2.0 2.0 [Note (1)] 4.7 4.7 [Note (1)]

1350 1.6 1.6 [Note (1)] 3.8 3.8 [Note (1)]


1400 1.1 1.1 [Note (1)] 3.0 3.0 [Note (1)]
1450 1.0 1.0 [Note (1)] 2.4 2.4 [Note (1)]
1500 0.8 0.8 [Note (1)] 1.9 1.9 [Note (1)]

NOTE:
(1) Due to the relatively low yield strength of these materials, these higher stress values were established
at temperatures where the short time tensile properties govern to permit the use of these alloys where
slightly greater deformation is acceptable. These higher stress values exceed 6623%, but do not exceed
90% of the yield strength at temperature. Use of these stresses may result in dimensional changes due
to permanent strain. These stress values are not recommended for the flanges of gasketed joints or other
applications where slight amounts of distortion can cause leakage or malfunction.

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