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Hipersil—A Greatly Improved Transformer Iron
1.T. D. Yensen, Trans. A.I.E.E. 43, 145 (1924);
1.U.S. Patent 2,050,408, August 11, 1936.
2.K. Honda and S. Kaya, Sci. Reports, Tohoku Imp. Univ. 15, 721 (1926).
2.W. E. Ruder, Trans. A.S.S.T. 23, 8 (1925).
3.H. J. Williams, Phys. Rev. 52, 747 (1937).
4.N. P. Goss, Trans. A.S.M. 23, 1107 (1935).
4.U.S. Patents 1,965,559, July 3, 1934;
4.2,084,336, June 22, 1937;
4.2,084,337, June 22, 1937; assigned to the Cold Metal Process Company;
4.K. J. Sixtus, Physics 6, 105 (1935);
4.R. M. Bozorth, Trans. A.S.M. 23, 1107 (1935);
4.F. Bitter U.S. Patent 2,046,717, July 7, 1936. Assigned to W. E. and M. Company;
4.G. H. Cole and R. L. Davison, U.S. Patent 2,158,065, May 16, 1939;
4.V. W. Carpenter, U.S. Patent, 2,236,519, April 1, 1941;
4.V. W. Carpenter, U.S. Patent, 2,287,466, June 23, 1942;
4.V. W. Carpenter and John M. Jackson, U.S. Patent 2,287,467, June 23, 1942. The last four patents are assigned to the American Rolling Mill Company.
5.Another interpretation of the x‐ray evidence is that at right angles to the rolling direction the grains are more or less randomly oriented ; but the relative effect on the magnetic properties would be about the same in the two cases.
6.These photomicrographs were obtained by Miss Mildred Fergusion, of the Westinghouse Research Laboratories using a special technique to bring out the spots caused by aging.
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