: : Ultra Fine Stainless Steel Wire

 Traingle Features:

tr Characteristics:

~Excellent Straightness
~Uniform and beautiful surface condition
~Excellent coil-forming ability
~High elasticity and high fatigue resistance
~Strong corrosion resistance against exposure to the toughest atmosphere

tr Physical Parameter:

~Wire Diameter: 0.035mm
~Diameter Tolerance: =/+ 0.001mm
~Overall Tolerance: =/< 0.001mm
~Tensile Strength: 75-81 kgf/mm squared
~Elongation: =/> 25%

tr Technical Parameter:
Wire
Diameter
Standard Deviation
Tensile Strength
(Kgf/mm)
AWG
NOM
MM
(mm)
304L
304N1
316L
53
.00070
0.018
±0.001
100-110
95-105
75-81
52
.00078
0.020
50
.00099
0.025
48
.00123
0.030
47
.00140
0.035
46
.00157
0.040
 ±0.002
95-105
93-103
74-80
45
.00176
0.045
44
.0020
0.050
73-85
90-100
73-79
43
.0023
0.060
42
.0025
0.065
41
.0028
0.070
40
.0031
0.080
73-83
72-78
39
.0035
0.090
38
.0040
0.100
71-81
70-76
tr Usage:

~Woven
~Textile static-resistant
~Radiation-proof habiliment


   
 

    Traingle Stainless Steel Overview:

Traingle Background
The "discovery" of stainless steel occurred between 1900 and 1915 time period, however; as with many discoveries it was the accumulated efforts of several individuals that actually began in 1821. That year a Frenchman named Berthier found that iron when alloyed with chromium was resistant to some acids. Others studied the effects of stainless steel, the chromium content needs to be at least 10.5%. In 1872, Messers, Woods and Clark applied for a British patent for what they identified as an acid and weather resistant alloy containing 30 to 35% chromium and 1.5 to 2& tungsten. Then, in 1875 another Frenchman named Brustlein recognized the importance of carbon levels in addition to chromium. Stainless steel needs to have a very low level of carbon at 0.15%. While many others investigated the chromium/iron composition, the difficulty in obtaining the low carbon levels persisted for many years until low carbon ferrochrome became commercially available.
Traingle Discovery
In 1904, Leon Guillet published research on alloys with composition that today would be known as 410, 420, 442, 446 and 440-C. In 1906 he also published a detailed study of an iron-nickel-chromium alloy that is the basic metallurgical structure for the 300 series of stainless steel. In 1909 in England, Giesen published a lengthy account on the chromium-nickel (austenitic 300 series) stainless steels. Also in England and France, Portevin published studies on an alloy that today would be 430 stainless steel. In Germany, in 1908, Monnartz and Borchers found evidence of the relationship between a minimum level of chromium (10.5%) on corrosion resistance as well as the importance of low carbon content and the role of molybdenum in increasing corrosion resistance to chlorides.


Version 4.3.3
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