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Titanium

Titanium Pipes
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Titanium Pipes
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About Titanium Titanium is 30% stronger than steel, but is nearly 50% lighter. Titanium is 60% heavier than aluminum, but twice as strong. Titanium has excellent strength retention to 1,000 degrees Fahrenheit. Titanium is alloyed with aluminum, manganese, iron, molybdenum and other metals to increase strength, to withstand high temperatures, and to lighten the resultant alloy. Titanium’s high corrosion resistance is also a valuable characteristic; as when exposed to the atmosphere, titanium forms a tight, tenacious oxide film that resists many corrosive materials, particularly salt water. In the 1950s, the titanium metal industry was established primarily in response to the emerging aerospace industry, which used it in the manufacture of airframe structural components and skin, aircraft hydraulic systems, air engine components and spacecraft, where these properties are invaluable. more... Alloyed Titanium When inquiring about titanium, one should know that alloyed titanium could vary in the thousands. This alloyed variety of titanium is achieved by the various methods used during manufacturing and the special if not specific properties of titanium and the other elements used during the process. Because titanium alloys can vary so widely, it was necessary to put them into four main groups or categories. more... Unalloyed Titanium There are the unalloyed or CP (Commercially Pure) grades of titanium. The most widely used of this Cp titanium are classified as Grades 1 thru 4, 7, 11, and 12. The higher the grade numbers, the higher the strength. The first four titanium grades allow for increasing levels of impurities. Palladium is added to titanium Grades 7 and 11, at about 0.2%, to improve its corrosion resistance. more...
Titanium Bars
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Titanium Bars
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Titanium Titanium is 30% stronger than steel, but is nearly 50% lighter. Titanium is 60% heavier than aluminum, but twice as strong. Titanium has excellent strength retention to 1,000 degrees Fahrenheit. Titanium is alloyed with aluminum, manganese, iron, molybdenum and other metals to increase strength, to withstand high temperatures, and to lighten the resultant alloy. Titanium’s high corrosion resistance is also a valuable characteristic; as when exposed to the atmosphere, titanium forms a tight, tenacious oxide film that resists many corrosive materials, particularly salt water. In the 1950s, the titanium metal industry was established primarily in response to the emerging aerospace industry, which used it in the manufacture of airframe structural components and skin, aircraft hydraulic systems, air engine components and spacecraft, where these properties are invaluable. more... Alloyed Titanium When inquiring about titanium, one should know that alloyed titanium could vary in the thousands. This alloyed variety of titanium is achieved by the various methods used during manufacturing and the special if not specific properties of titanium and the other elements used during the process. Because titanium alloys can vary so widely, it was necessary to put them into four main groups or categories. more... Unalloyed Titanium There are the unalloyed or CP (Commercially Pure) grades of titanium. The most widely used of this Cp titanium are classified as Grades 1 thru 4, 7, 11, and 12. The higher the grade numbers, the higher the strength. The first four titanium grades allow for increasing levels of impurities. Palladium is added to titanium Grades 7 and 11, at about 0.2%, to improve its corrosion resistance. more...


ASHAPURA STEEL
No. 114/A, R.K. Wadi, Shop No. 8, 2nd Parsiwada Lane,Mumbai - 400004, Maharashtra, India
Mr. Jayanti G. Jain (CEO)
Mr. Hitesh G. Jain (Export Manager)
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