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Results 1 - 10 of 382 for Electrical resistance wire
  • Supplier Profile
    Custom manufacturer of resistance temperature detectors, process control temperature sensors, thermocouples, thermowells, electrical connection heads, melt bolt assemblies, nozzle temperature sensors,...
  • Supplier Profile
    Jelliff Corporation provides complete integrated engineering and production for wire, wire cloth, fabricated-mesh products and electrical resistance wire since 1880. Our state of the art manufacturing...
  • Supplier Profile
    Solvay Solexis is a leader in Fluorinated Materials. Fluorine-based materials, while offering a balance of useful properties, are particularly valued for their exceptional resistance to other chemical...
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    K.C. Industries manufacture a wide range of Ceramic Insulators made from Steatite, Cordierite, Porcelain and Refractory Bodies based on Mullite and Zircon. Steatite and Porcelain are generally used...
  • Supplier Profile
    Taylor Ceramic Engineering is Australia’s premiere manufacturer of alumina ceramics. They have been supplying engineered solutions for wear problems to clients all over the world for over 40...
  • Supplier Profile
    Thermcraft Inc. manufacturer's Custom Industrial Ovens, Laboratory Furnaces, and other furnace related supplies is a recognized leader in high temperature heating equipment. Our state-of-the-art...
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    Columbia Metals is one of the leading non ferrous metals stockholders in the UK. Our range includes high performance copper, nickel and stainless steel alloys for all industries and applications. As...
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    A global provider of engineered-electronics for performance critical applications. We have years of experience and expertise in engineering and delivering electronics for applications in the...
  • Supplier Profile
    Trent is a leading designer and manufacturer of electrically heated equipment for diverse industrial and commercial applications. Among the products in their line are electrical heating elements,...
  • 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.