Huntington, West Virginia The Huntington Alloys works in Huntington, West Virginia began in 1922 as a processing mill for nickel alloys melted at the Orford Works of the International Nickel Company in Constable Hook (near The International Nickel Company (INCO) Plant located in Gyandotte, WV, also took part in the war effort. The plant had produced nickel in The INCO play was contaminated with nickel carbonyl and uranium.
Directed to nickel-chromium-cobalt-molybdenum alloy characterized by good strength in short-time and long-time testing over a range of temperatures up to circa 2,000°F., by excellent resistance to cyclic oxidation, by structural stability when subjected to long-time heating at intermediate temperatures and by excellent workability both hot and cold. 96, International Nickel Plant from 28th Street Hill, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Huntington Division, floods, 1937 flood, Huntington, Corps of Engineers’ flood photos, Home
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By U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Huntington Division, Published on 01/29/37 International Nickel Company WV.01-1 Location: Cole Street at Alterizer Ave. , Huntington , West Virginia WV.01-2 Evaluation Year: 1987 WV.01-1 Site Operations: Manufactured powdered Nickel for use at Paducah andWV.01 > Historical documents may contain links which are no longer valid or to outside sources.
Eiselstein, Herbert Louis (Huntington, WV), 420/443, 420/445, 428/680.
It is known that the gamma phase dissolves within the matrix of the alloy when the temperature of exposure is raised sufficiently high. |