TZM Alloy vs Pure Molybdenum Molybdenum is a transition element with a high melting point, high density (10.23g/cm³), good thermal conductivity, low thermal expansion coefficient, and resistivity, etc. Due to its excellent properties, it is widely used in the steel industry, mold industry, automobile spraying, and other industries. TZM alloy is a common high-temperature alloy in […]
Molybdenum Alloys 101 Molybdenum alloy is an alloy composed of molybdenum as a matrix and other elements added. Due to its excellent properties, molybdenum alloy has been widely used in industry and our everyday life. If you are looking for information about molybdenum alloys, then you’ve come to the right place. In this article, we will focus […]
Tags: A Brief Introduction to Molybdenum Alloys, Advanced Refractory Metals, ARM, Mo-Hf-C series alloys, Mo-Ti-Zr series alloys, Mo-W series and Mo-Re series alloys, Molybdenum, molybdenum alloy, Molybdenum Alloy Series, Molybdenum Alloys, Molybdenum Alloys 101, molybdenum sheets, powder metallurgy, Refractory Metals, The Applications of Molybdenum and Molybdenum Alloys, The History of Molybdenum Alloys, Titanium-Zirconium-Molybdenum Alloy, TZC (Mo-1.25 Ti-0.15 Zr-0.15C) alloy
What Is the Application Status of Refractory Metal Material? Refractory metal material mainly refers to tungsten, molybdenum, tantalum, niobium, rhenium, and vanadium, all of which are materials with a melting point above 2000 degrees Celsius. Refractory metal materials and their alloys have the characteristics of high melting point, high strength under a high-temperature environment, strong […]
Tags: Advanced Refractory Metals, ARM, materials with a high melting point, metals with a high melting point, Molybdenum, molybdenum alloy, Niobium, Niobium alloy, Refractory Material, Refractory Materials, Refractory Metal, Refractory Metal Materials, refractory metal products, Refractory Metals, rhenium, tantalum, tantalum alloy, Tungsten, tungsten alloy, Vanadium
How Do We Use Molybdenum? Molybdenum, whose chemical symbol is Mo, was first recognized as an element in 1778. Until that time, the mineral molybdenite—the most important source of molybdenum—was believed to be a lead mineral because of its metallic gray color, greasy feel, and softness. In the late 19th century, French metallurgists discovered that […]
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