Article - 17 Aug 2004
There are 3 main classes of titanium alloys, alpha, alpha beta and beta. The relative properties and characteristics of these groups of alloys are compared.
Article - 20 Jun 2001
The automotive applications of titanium and its alloys follow logically from high strength, low density and, low modulus, and they have excellent resistance to corrosion and oxidation.
Article - 11 Feb 2003
Ti3Al8V6Cr4Mo4Zr is a metastable beta titanium alloy. Grade 20 differs from grade 19 in that it has palladium added for corrosion resistance. The composition, mechanical and physical properties are...
Article - 3 Dec 2002
The low density, high strength properties of titanium make it ideal for use in automotive components in an age where light weight and fuel efficiency are key design factors. Areas where titanium...
Article - 20 Jul 2001
Copper is tough and ductile, but is valuable due its ability to conduct electricity. While it is suited to many applications most centre around its excellent electrical conductivity (e.g. busbars and...
Article - 13 May 2008
A-286 is an age-hardenable iron base superalloy for applications requiring high strength from -320°F up to 1000°F long time, 1300-1500°F short time. Oxidation resistance is high for continuous service...
Article - 18 Feb 2004
316L is the low carbon version of 316 stainless steel. Covered in this document are the physical and mechanical properties of 316L stainless steel.
Article - 23 Oct 2001
This article discusses the properties and applications of stainless steel grade 304 (UNS S30400).
Article - 19 Oct 2001
301 stainless steel is an austenitic grade that can be supplied in various hardness and strengths. It also has variants with low carbon and high nitrogen. Applications include railway car structural...
Article - 13 Sep 2001
The 316 family is a group of austenitic stainless steels with superior corrosion resistance to 304 stainless steels. They also have excellent toughness and can be used in the food, marine, chemical...