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Material:
 
Tin Plate

 

Monel


 

Hastelloy

 

Inconel

 

Cold Rolled Steel

 

Brass

 

Galvanized Steel

 

Stainless Steel
AISI304 (Austenitic)
One of the most widely used general-purpose stainless steels. It possesses an excellent combination of strength, corrosion resistance and fabricates well. To reduce carbide precipitation when welding, use 304L for its lower-carbon content.
 
AISI316 (Austenitic)
Superior corrosion resistance compared to other 300 series alloys when used in used harsh corrosive environments (ex. sea water, chemicals, etc.). To reduce carbide precipitation when welding, use 316L for its lower-carbon content.
 
AISI321 (Austenitic)
Titanium stabilized stainless steel to prevent intergranular formation of chromium carbide. It exhibits strength characteristics superior to those of 304 stainless, thus making it best suited for parts which cannot be subsequently annealed.
 
AISI410 (Martensitic)
The lowest alloy content of the three general-purpose types. It is a heat-treatable chromium type used for highly stressed parts needing the combination of strength and corrosion resistance.
 
AISI409 (Ferritic)
The lowest chromium content of the stainless steels, 409 combines good elevated temperature corrosion resistance with medium strength, good formability, and overall cost.
AISI430 (Ferritic)
A general-purpose non-heat-treatable chromium type used for highly polished trim applications in mild atmospheres. Its strengths are in ductility, formability, good corrosion and oxidation resistance, thermal conductivity and finish quality.

 

Aluminum
1100 (Non-Heat-Treatable Alloys)
This commercially pure, low-strength alloy has excellent corrosion resistance and satisfactory anodizing and coating finishes. It is unmatched by any other commercial aluminum alloy in workability.
 
3003 (Non-Heat-Treatable Alloys)
The most widely used general-purpose alloy because of its good corrosion resistance, moderate strength, formability, and weldability. This alloy may show some slight discoloration when anodized, but reacts well to other coating finishes.
 
5005 (Non-Heat-Treatable Alloys) 
Comparable to 3003 in strength and formability, this alloy has superior finishing characteristics, making it much better for anodizing. Excellent corrosion resistance and weldability, but rates below 1100 and 3003 for machining.
 
5052 (Non-Heat-Treatable Alloys) 
A versatile high-strength alloy with good forming characteristics and excellent corrosion resistance. Although easily welded, it is not recommended for brazing and soldering applications. Anodized coatings may take on a yellowish tint if applied too thick.
 
2024 (Heat-Treatable Alloys)
An age hardening, high-strength alloy with nearly twice the strength of 5052 and fair corrosion resistance. Alclad 2024 provides improved corrosion resistance. Anodized coatings may take on a yellowish tint if applied too thick.
 
6061 (Heat-Treatable Alloys) 
A high-strength alloy that has very good corrosion resistant, finishing, welding characteristics. Anodized coatings may take on a yellowish tint if applied too thick.
 
7075 (Heat-Treatable Alloys) 
Developed for aircraft applications, this is one of the highest strength, commercially available alloys. It has fair corrosion resistance and machinability. Alclad 7075 provides improved corrosion resistance. Anodized coatings may take on a yellowish tint if applied too thick.
 

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