Search

Search Results
Results 1 - 10 of 123 for Alpha alloys
  • Supplier Profile
    Alpha Lehigh was founded in 1956 and has become the region's most versatile machining facility.  We're a full service job shop specializing in milling and drilling, turning, grinding, and machine...
  • Supplier Profile
    The Molten Metal Systems business of Morgan Advanced Materials makes an extensive range of high-performance crucibles and foundry consumables for non-ferrous metal melting applications. Our products...
  • Supplier Profile
    HORIBA Scientific, part of HORIBA Instruments, Inc., headquartered in the United States, provides an extensive array of instruments and solutions for applications across a broad range of scientific...
  • Article - 24 Sep 2001
    Pure titanium exists in the alpha phase at room temperature and transforms to the beta phase at 882°C. The beta phase has many beneficial properties and can be frozen in using certain alloying...
  • Article - 17 Sep 2001
    Welding of alpha alloys does not induce formation of different phases, so annealing is the only post weld heat treatment required. Beta phase alloys are not generally regarded as weldable. Advantages...
  • Article - 25 Apr 2005
    Brass alloy CZ108 is a high purity cold forming brass. It is used when severe bending or riveting properties are required. It can be machined but only with slow speeds and very light feeds. The...
  • Article - 7 Feb 2001
    Brasses are alloys of copper and zinc (generally 5 to 40%). They are used for high pressure gas valves, gilding metals, plumbing systems and heat exchangers.
  • Article - 30 Jan 2002
    Titanium alloys can be classified either by structure or strength. The main structures are alpha, beta and alpha-beta, which are described. Different strength classifications also exist, and this is...
  • Article - 30 Jul 2002
    Ti6Al4V is an alpha-beta alloy and the most widely used of all the titanium alloys. Ti6Al4V ELI is also briefly described.
  • 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.