Results 281 - 287 of 287 for Automobiles
  • Article - 28 Jul 2001
    Tungsten has the highest melting point (3410°C) and the highest tensile strength at temperatures over 1650°C of all the metals. It is used for lamp filaments, x-ray targets, aerospace applications and...
  • Article - 23 Jul 2001
    Platinum (Pt) was discovered by Ulloa in 1735 and Wood in 1741. Platinum occurs as such naturally, together with negligible amounts of palladium, iridium, rhodium, osmium, and ruthenium.
  • Article - 16 May 2001
    Increased rigidity and tensile strength compared with unmodified polyamide 6/6. Relative advantages, disadvantages and applications are listed together with a table of typical properties.
  • Article - 12 May 2001
    Polyamide 6 (PA 6) is a thermoplastic and was created as an alternative to the patented Nylon 6/6. It is a semi-crystalline polymer and has some similarities to Nylon 6/6 in terms of its properties.
  • Article - 4 May 2001
    The fibre reinforcement reduces the coefficient of thermal expansion and lowers mould shrinkage compared with standard ABS grades. Advantages, disadvantages and applications are listed together with a...
  • Article - 21 Feb 2001
    Uniform corrosion tends to occur when some surface regions become anodic for a short period, but their location and that of the cathodic regions constantly change.  
  • Article - 6 Feb 2001
    Silicon nitride (Si3N4) comes in forms such as reaction bonded, sintered and hot pressed. Excellent thermo mechanical properties have seen this material used for engine parts, bearings, metal...