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(corrosion-resisting alloy)baoye titanium Types of Titanium

 
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Types of Titanium



     

  •  6Al-4V
    , the most common
     titanium alloy, is composed of 90% titanium, six percent aluminum and four
     percent vanadium.

     
     

  •  Aerospace metals,
     including aluminum beryllium, nickel-based superalloys and titanium, have
     basic metal properties that are enhanced by key elemental alloying
     additions.

     
     

  •  
     Bought titanium
     can
     be found in various stages of fabrication such as mill products or completed
     parts. Distributors, retailers, manufacturers and metal finishing industries
     buy titanium.

     
     

  •  Ferro-titanium is
     a mixture of titanium sponge and titanium scrap with iron. After being
     mixed, the titanium and iron are melted together, forming a single alloyed
     metal.

     
     

  •  High temperature alloys are
     materials that have unique strength and/or corrosion properties at
     temperatures exceeding 1,000ºF (537°C), as well as high creep resistance and
     resistance to softening and metal loss from oxidation, sulfidation or
     carburization. High temperature alloys contain a large amount of nickel
     (from 25 to 60%) and critical amounts of molybdenum, columbium, chromium and
     titanium.

     
     

  •  Super alloys have
     superior strength and corrosion resistance under high temperatures.
     Superalloys are used in applications such as jet engine components, valves
     and gas turbines.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium alloys
     are
     composite materials that combines several metal components, with titanium
     being the predominant element, to create a hybrid metal.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium bars
     are
     sections of titanium that have been machined down to a solid bar. The
     titanium bars are frequently shipped out and used by companies that
     manufacture titanium products.

     
     

  •  Titanium billets are
     milled products that have been hot-worked by either the forging, extruding
     or roll processes, forming the material into round or round-corner squared
     products. Titanium billets, which have diameters starting at four inches,
     are mostly used as starting stock for subsequent forging or extrusion
     processes.

     
     

  •  Titanium bolts like
     other bolts,
     consist of a threaded pin or rod and a head at the opposite end. Titanium
     bolts are preferred over other materials for their superior strength and
     corrosion resistance.

     
     

  •  Titanium castings are
     formed by pouring molten material into a mold in which it solidifies into
     the shape of the mold. The reactive properties of titanium makes the forming
     of titanium castings complex, though these products have been successfully
     used in a wide variety of applications.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium foil
     is a
     very thin flat mill product of varying size and thickness that is produced
     during titanium extraction, formed and sold to titanium parts and product
     manufacturers for secondary fabrication.
     
  • Titanium
     grades
     are used to
     distinguish the between the different types of titanium and titanium alloys
     based on their different qualities and purities to ensure proper material
     selection.
     

  •  Titanium ingots
     are
     large (sometimes more than 10 tons) masses, consisting of primarily titanium
     but including other alloying elements. Titanium ingots are large and mostly
     barrel shaped and are used primarily for heat exchangers and piping in such
     industries as petrochemical plants, nuclear power plants and seawater
     desalination plants.

     
     

  •  Titanium manufacturers
     provide
     various titanium products to many industries.
     

  •  
     Titanium metal
     is an
     extremely strong, low density and highly corrosion resistant substance used
     in a wide variety of industrial applications for which these traits and
     others, such as heat resistance, are desirable.
     

  •  
     Titanium pipes
     are
     long hollow tube-like pieces of hardware used for the transport of fluid and
     gaseous materials in a wide range of industrial, commercial and domestic
     applications. 

     
     

  •  
     Titanium plates
     are
     widely used in the medical industry to correct skull defects or repair
     fracturing of the skull.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium rods
     have a
     superior strength-to-mass ratio. Titanium rods, if well-designed, are about
     20% lighter than comparable steel rods.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium sheet
     is a
     thin, flat piece of titanium.
     

  •  Titanium sponge is
     pure titanium, which has a porous cellular form.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium tubing
     offers
     superior strength, rigidity and lightness. Titanium tubing, largely formed
     from an alloy consisting of 3% aluminum and 2.5% of vanadium (3-2.5), is
     costly, due to the refinery, tooling and processing costs of the material.

     
     

  •  
     Titanium wire
     is a
     fine wire or braided cable that is becoming more popular in the biomedical
     and industrial fields for its small diameter and admirable strength. Common
     diameters range from 0.0015" with fine wire to over 0.2" with weld wire.




Titanium Grades




 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 
 
  
  
 

  Grade

  Elemental Composition
Grade 1Unalloyed titanium, low oxygen
Grade 2Unalloyed titanium, standard oxygen
Grade 2HUnalloyed titanium (Grade 2 with 58 ksi minimum UTS)
Grade 3Unalloyed titanium, medium oxygen
Grade 5Titanium alloy (6 % aluminum, 4 % vanadium)
Grade 7Unalloyed titanium plus 0.12 to 0.25 % palladium, standard oxygen
Grade 7HUnalloyed titanium plus 0.12 to 0.25 % palladium (Grade 7 with 58
  ksi minimum UTS)
Grade 9Titanium alloy (3 % aluminum, 2.5 % vanadium)
Grade 11Unalloyed titanium plus 0.12 to 0.25 % palladium, low oxygen
Grade 12Titanium alloy (0.3 % molybdenum, 0.8 % nickel)
Grade 13Titanium alloy (0.5 % nickel, 0.05 % ruthenium) low oxygen
Grade 14Titanium alloy (0.5 % nickel, 0.05 % ruthenium) standard oxygen
Grade 15Titanium alloy (0.5 % nickel, 0.05 % ruthenium) medium oxygen
Grade 16Unalloyed titanium plus 0.04 to 0.08 % palladium, standard oxygen
Grade 16HUnalloyed titanium plus 0.04 to 0.08 % palladium (Grade 16 with 58
  ksi minimum UTS)
Grade 17Unalloyed titanium plus 0.04 to 0.08 % palladium, low oxygen
Grade 18Titanium alloy (3 % aluminum, 2.5 % vanadium plus 0.04 to 0.08 %
  palladium)
Grade 19Titanium alloy (3 % aluminum, 8 % vanadium, 6 % chromium, 4 %
  zirconium, 4 % molybdenum)
Grade 20Titanium alloy (3 % aluminum, 8 % vanadium, 6 % chromium, 4 %
  zirconium, 4 % molybdenum) plus 0.04 to 0.08 % palladium
Grade 21Titanium alloy (15 % molybdenum, 3 % aluminum, 2.7 % niobium, 0.25 %
  silicon)
Grade 23Titanium alloy (6 % aluminum, 4 % vanadium, extra low interstitial,
  ELI)
Grade 24Titanium alloy (6 % aluminum, 4 % vanadium) plus 0.04 to 0.08 %
  palladium
Grade 25Titanium alloy (6 % aluminum, 4 % vanadium) plus 0.3 to 0.8 % nickel
  and 0.04 to 0.08 % palladium
Grade 26Unalloyed titanium plus 0.08 to 0.14 % ruthenium
Grade 26HUnalloyed titanium plus 0.08 to 0.14 % ruthenium (Grade 26 with 58
  ksi minimum UTS)
Grade 27Unalloyed titanium plus 0.08 to 0.14 % ruthenium
Grade 28Titanium alloy (3 % aluminum, 2.5 % vanadium plus 0.08 to 0.14 %
  ruthenium)
Grade 29Titanium alloy (6 % aluminum, 4 % vanadium, extra low interstitial,
  ELI plus 0.08 to 0.14 % ruthenium)
Grade 33Titanium alloy (0.4 % nickel, 0.015 % palladium, 0.025 % ruthenium,
  0.15 % chromium)
Grade 34Titanium alloy (0.4 % nickel, 0.015 % palladium, 0.025 % ruthenium,
  0.15 % chromium)
Grade 35Titanium alloy (4.5 % aluminum, 2 % molybdenum, 1.6 % vanadium, 0.5
  % iron, 0.3 % silicon)
Grade 36Titanium alloy (45 % niobium)
Grade 37Titanium alloy (1.5 % aluminum)
Grade 38Titanium alloy (4 % aluminum, 2.5 % vanadium, 1.5 % iron)


*These figures are guidelines
based on industry research; they should not be presumed accurate under all
circumstances and are not a substitute for certified measurements. The
information is not to be interpreted as absolute material properties nor does it
constitute a representation or warranty for which we assume legal liability.
User shall determine suitability of the material for the intended use and
assumes all risk and liability whatsoever in connection therewith.


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