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Aerospace Grade Corrosion Resistant Titanium Alloy Bar For Mechanical Equipment
|Grade||GR1, GR2,GR4, GR5,GR7,GR9,GR12||Standard||ASTM B348/ F136/ F67|
|Material||Pure Titanium / TI6AL4V Alloy||Shape||Square Bar/rod, Round Bar/rod, Hexagonal Bar/rod, Etc.|
Corrosion Resistant Pure Titanium Rods,
Aerospace Titanium Alloy Rod,
Mechanical Equipment Titanium Rod
Mechanical Equipment Uses High-Performance Titanium Rods, Aerospace-Grade, Corrosion-Resistant
Titanium alloys are used in both airframe structures and jet engine components because of their moderate weight, high structural properties (e.g. stiffness, strength, toughness, fatigue), excellent corrosion resistance, and the ability to retain their mechanical properties at high temperature. Various types of titanium alloys with different compositions are used, although the most common is Ti–6Al–4 V which is used in both aircraft structures and engines.
The structural properties of titanium are better than aluminium, although it is also more expensive and heavier. Titanium is generally used in the most heavily-loaded structures that must occupy minimum space, such as the landing gear and wing-fuselage connections.
|Grade||GR1, GR2,GR4, GR5,GR7,GR9,GR12|
|Standard||ASTM B348/ F136/ F67|
|Surface||Black, Pickling, Sand-blasting|
|material||pure titanium / TI6AL4V alloy|
|Shape||Square bar/rod, round bar/rod, rectangular / hexagonal bar/rod, etc.|
|Applications||Widely used in daily necessities, medicine, construction, aerospace, navigation and other fields|
Although "commercially pure" titanium has acceptable mechanical properties and has been used for orthopedic and dental implants, for most applications titanium is alloyed with small amounts of aluminium and vanadium, typically 6% and 4% respectively, by weight. This mixture has a solid solubility which varies dramatically with temperature, allowing it to undergo precipitation strengthening. This heat treatment process is carried out after the alloy has been worked into its final shape but before it is put to use, allowing much easier fabrication of a high-strength product.
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.