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Results 21 - 30 of 232 for Aluminium silicon magnesium alloys
  • Article - 2 May 2013
    Aluminium / aluminum alloys are a mixture of aluminium / aluminum in combination with one of these elements – copper, manganese, silicon, magnesium, and zinc.
  • Article - 2 May 2013
    Aluminium / aluminum is a light silvery-white metallic element. Aluminium / aluminum can be combined with silicon, magnesium, manganese, copper, and zinc to form aluminium / aluminum alloys.
  • Article - 26 Apr 2013
    Magnesium is a silvery white, light weight metal which is easily ignitable. It is usually alloyed with aluminum, zinc, nickel and other non-ferrous metals.
  • Article - 4 Feb 2009
    Automated rotrode filter spectroscopy (A-RFS) is a sample preparation device designed for the AES that concentrates large and small wear metal debris in a graphite filter electrode. When the graphite...
  • Article - 19 Aug 2004
    Magnesium alloys have been growing in popularity in recent times. Casting processes and the main magnesium alloys used for casting are outlined. Considerations for die casting of magnesium alloys are...
  • Article - 29 May 2001
    Joining of MMCs is not always as easy as using technologies applicable to matrix material. This is the case for reinforced aluminium. Fusion welding, tungsten inert gas welding, solid state welding...
  • Article - 19 Apr 2018
    SiAlONs were developed as a more cost-effective substitute for hot pressed silicon nitride. They have a complex chemistry, and should be considered a family of alloys with a broad range of properties.
  • Article - 20 Jul 2016
    Manganese is similar to iron in its chemical and physical properties, but it is harder and more brittle. Manganese is possibly the most flexible element that can be added to copper alloys.
  • Article - 29 Jan 2014
    Ken Smith, Business Development Manager at Olympus NDT, talks to AZoM about recent advancements in handheld X-ray fluorescence (XRF) and how these have benefited a variety of industries.
  • Article - 11 Sep 2013
    X-ray fluorescence (XRF) offers excellent efficiency in alloy sorting and analysis. It requires minimal sample preparation being a truly non-destructive method and offers more versatility than OES.