A book in seven chapters. Particularly relevant are chap.s 2 and 4 dealing with mineral processing and pyrometallurgy
A.S Khanna ., “Introduction to high temperature oxidation and corrosion” ASM Intl,, 2002, 324 pp.
A textbook for graduate and postgraduate courses on high temperature corrosion.It deals with the basics and applications of high temperature oxidation of metals and alloys in various environments
C.B Alcock ., “Thermochemical processes: Principles and Models” Elsevier Science&Technology Books (Publisher: Butterworth-Heinemann), 2001, 384 pp in three parts with appendices
This volume, companion to Kubaschevski’s et.al Materials Thermochemistry, deals primarily with the kinetic and transport theory of high-temperature chemical reactions for students who have already absorbed the basic courses in classical thermodynamics required before they study materials processing. It describes the application of physical and chemical concepts to processing and degrading metals, ceramics, semiconductors, plastics and composites, from the atomic scale to that of industrial processes.
M.H Van de Voorde, G.W Meetham .,”Materials for high temperature engineering applications (Engineering materials)” Springer Verlag,2000,164 pp
A survey book describing in 16 chapters the requirements on materials operating in high-temperature environments and the processes increasing temperature capability of metals, ceramics and composites. The major part deals with the applicable materials and their specific properties. The book is written for engineering and science students, researchers and managers in industries. The book is a good overview of high temperature metals and gives some of the background for how these materials came into common use. A good intro for someone who needs an entrèe to this area and to lay the groundwork.
N.Eustathopoulos, M.G.Nicholas, Beatrice Drevet, “Wettability at high temperatures”, Pergamon Press, 1999, 437 pp
A book in ten chapters written with the purpose to bring together current scientific understanding of wetting behaviour that has been gained from theoretical models and
observations. The materials considered are liquid metals or
inorganic glasses in contact with solid
metals or ceramics at temperatures of 200-
2000°C. Informations given in the various chapters are
useful for selection of suitable container materials of metallic and ceramic
systesms at high