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Results 1 - 10 of 19 for Pren
  • Supplier Profile
    Matthew Hebden is the leading manufacturer of T-Pren, a waterproof expansion joint for gutters in metal roofing systems. It is designed for the giutters available in Aluminium, copper, lead, stainless...
  • Article - 21 Feb 2001
    Severe local attack, such as pitting, (see figure 1) and crevice corrosion, can be a significant problem in stainless steels and other alloys that depend on self-healing.
  • Article - 20 Sep 2011
    Liquid silicone rubbers make ideal alternative materials for use in syringe stoppers. In this case study, properties and processing of LSR and high cure rubber are contrasted and evidence provided of...
  • Article - 13 Jul 2011
    Master Bond’s rubber bonding adhesives, sealants, and coatings bond rubber to metals, plastics, ceramics, glass, wood, and other rubbers.
  • Article - 10 Apr 2007
    Mid-Mountain Materials, Inc. manufactures high quality engineered coated and treated textiles that can be used in applications requiring the utmost in abrasion, chemical and heat resistance. Armatex®...
  • Article - 26 Jul 2004
    Sandia have developed a prototype gauntlet to protect soldiers arms during combat. The shoulder length gauntlets utilise kevlar and carbon composites to protect the wearer against heat and impact....
  • Article - 2 Jul 2003
    Polychloroprene or chloroprene rubber comes in a number of different grades such as general purpose, precrosslinked, sulfur modified and slow crystallizing. These grades are outlined.
  • Article - 7 Jun 2001
    Hydrogenated nitrile rubber (HNBR) is a viable alternative to polychloroprene for many automotive applications such as timing belts, seals and hoses. It has excellent mechanical, thermo-oxidative and...
  • Article - 20 Apr 2001
    Important types of elastomers such as natural and various synthetic rubbers (eg butadiene and acrylo nitrile butadiene) are described in this article.
  • Article - 21 Feb 2001
    If mild steel is exposed to an aerated neutral aqueous solution, such as a dilute solution of sodium chloride in water, a corrosive attack will begin at defects in the oxide film on the steel.