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Alloy 410

A martensitic chromium stainless steel, Alloy 410 is one of the most widely used hardenable grades.

Heat treated 410 has mechanical properties comparable to alloy steel 4130, coupled with the additional benefit of good corrosion resistance.

Inventory

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Alloy 410 sheet & plate0.5 mm152.4 mm

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Sheet & Plate

Chemical Analysis

%CrMnNiCSiPSFe
Min11.5--0.08----
Max13.510.750.1510.040.03Balance

Applications

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Alloy 410 can be used in a variety of applications, here are just a few examples:

  • Press plates
  • Petrochemical equipment
  • Valves and pumps
  • Mechanical seals
  • Mining machinery
  • Distillation trays
  • Packed columns

About Alloy 410

410 stainless steel is a martensitic stainless steel grade which is routinely supplied in a hardened condition. The alloy is specified where high strength and moderate heat and corrosion resistance are required.

Alloy 410S stainless steel is a low carbon modification of 410 stainless. Low carbon and a small addition of titanium and or niobium minimise austenite formation at high temperatures. This restricts the alloy ability’s to harden.

NeoNickel stocks and supplies both 410 and 410S grades. The material remains soft and ductile even when it is rapidly cooled. This low hardening characteristic helps to prevent cracking when the steel is welded or exposed to high temperatures. The alloy is fully ferritic in anneal condition. 410S is ferro-magnetic.

Properties

Density:
7.64 g/cm³
Melting point:
1495°C
Electrical resistivity:
5.7x10^-7 Ωm

Specifications

UNS Number:
UNS S41000 (410) / UNS S41008 (410S)
W.Nr.Number:
1.4006 (410) / 1.4000 (410S)
Download the Alloy 410 Data Sheet Download

FAQs & Resources

High strength alloys usually refer high-strength low-alloy (HSLA) steels or microalloyed steels. These alloys are engineered to have better mechanical and corrosion resistant than carbon steels for specific conditions. These are not to be confused by the precipitation hardened or aged hardened grades which are classed as high-strength stainless steel or nickel-based alloys. More information on HSLA can be found on the ASM international website.

CRA is an abbreviation for corrosion resistant alloys. CRA metal refers to a vast variety of alloy families which are designed to have considerably better corrosion resistance than carbon steels. These alloys tend to have common alloying elements such as chromium, copper, nickel and molybdenum.

Stainless steel is the generic name of different grades of steels (containing low carbon and iron), used primarily because of their corrosion resistance. All stainless steels share a minimum percentage of 10.5% chromium element. Chromium (Cr), usually a deciding factor, nickel and molybdenum are commonly added to steels to improve their corrosion resistant and make them ‘stainless’. Most of the stainless steel grades will have a UNS number that start off with letter ‘S’ such as UNS S32100 (Alloy 321) and UNS S31008/S31009 (Alloy 310/310S).

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