Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances - Normandie Université Access content directly
Journal Articles Materials Research Letters Year : 2022

Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances

1 WPI-I2CNER - International Institute for Carbon-Neutral Energy Research
2 ESI - Erich Schmid Institute of Materials Science
3 Donetsk Institute for Physics and Engineering named after A.A. Galkin
4 Technological Institute for Superhard and Novel Carbon Materials
5 DEMa - Departamento de Engenharia de Materiais
6 Cracow University of Technology
7 CU - Charles University [Prague]
8 WWU - Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster = University of Münster
9 USATU - Ufa State Aviation Technical University
10 Monash University [Clayton]
11 University of Tehran, School of Chemical Engineering, College of Engineering
12 UFMG - Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais = Federal University of Minas Gerais [Belo Horizonte, Brazil]
13 Advanced Ceramics Research Center, Nagoya Institute of Technology, Tajimi
14 Data-Driven Material Processing Research-Domain, Toyota Central R&D Laboratories Inc., Nagakute
15 LEM3 - Laboratoire d'Etude des Microstructures et de Mécanique des Matériaux
16 Labex DAMAS
17 ELTE - Eötvös Loránd University
18 MUL - Montanuniversität Leoben
19 Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
20 Kyushu University
21 Oregon State University, Corvallis, USA
22 IMP Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic
23 Ibaraki University
24 University of Southampton
25 UFSCar - Universidade Federal de São Carlos [São Carlos]
26 Ames Laboratory [Ames, USA]
27 INT - Institute of Nanotechnology [Karlsruhe]
28 Russian Academy of Sciences - Chernogolovka
29 Kyutech - Kyushu Institute of Technology
30 Doshisha University [Kyoto]
31 Kyushu Sangyo University
32 IMP - M.N. Mikheev Institute of Metal Physics
34 GPM - Groupe de physique des matériaux
35 University of Technology Dresden
36 IISc Bangalore - Indian Institute of Science [Bangalore]
37 ESISM - Center for Elements Strategy Initiative for Structure Materials
38 University of Vienna [Vienna]
39 KMUST - Kunming University of Science and Technology
Yuri Estrin
Jenő Gubicza
Anton Hohenwarter
Yoshifumi Ikoma
Terence G Langdon
Valery I Levitas
Terukazu Nishizaki
Xavier Sauvage
Satyam Suwas
Michael J Zehetbauer


Severe plastic deformation (SPD) is effective in producing bulk ultrafine-grained and nanostructured materials with large densities of lattice defects. This field, also known as NanoSPD, experienced a significant progress within the past two decades. Beside classic SPD methods such as high-pressure torsion, equal-channel angular pressing, accumulative roll-bonding, twist extrusion, and multi-directional forging, various continuous techniques were introduced to produce upscaled samples. Moreover, numerous alloys, glasses, semiconductors, ceramics, polymers, and their composites were processed. The SPD methods were used to synthesize new materials or to stabilize metastable phases with advanced mechanical and functional properties. High strength combined with high ductility, low/room-temperature superplasticity, creep resistance, hydrogen storage, photocatalytic hydrogen production, photocatalytic CO2 conversion, superconductivity, thermoelectric performance, radiation resistance, corrosion resistance, and biocompatibility are some highlighted properties of SPD-processed materials. This article reviews recent advances in the NanoSPD field and provides a brief history regarding its progress from the ancient times to modernity.
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Dates and versions

hal-03583326 , version 1 (21-02-2022)



Kaveh Edalati, Andrea Bachmaier, Victor A Beloshenko, Yan Beygelzimer, Vladimir D Blank, et al.. Nanomaterials by severe plastic deformation: review of historical developments and recent advances. Materials Research Letters, 2022, 10 (4), pp.163-256. ⟨10.1080/21663831.2022.2029779⟩. ⟨hal-03583326⟩
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