Copper and copper alloys are some of the most versatile engineering materials available. The combination of physical properties such as strength, conductivity, corrosion resistance, machinability and ductility make copper suitable for a wide range of applications.
Carbon Steel Tubing
Carbon steel is steel where the main interstitial alloying constituent is carbon. As the carbon content rises, steel has the ability to become harder and stronger through heat treating.
Admiralty Brass Tubing
Admiralty brass contains 30% zinc, and 1% tin which inhibits dezincification in many environments. Brass has higher malleability than bronze or zinc.
CUNI 90/10 Tubing
Copper-nickel alloy with an alpha phase structure. Small amounts of iron and manganese are added to improve corrosion resistance in high-velocity (from 1 to about 3.5 m/s) waters, including seawater. The alloy is relatively insensitive to stress corrosion. It has good cold- and hot- working properties and is readily weldable.
304-L Stainless Steel Coils
304 is the standard “18/8” stainless; it is the most versatile and most widely used stainless steel, available in a wider range of products, forms and finishes than any other. Grade 304-L, the low carbon version of 304, does not require post-weld annealing and so is extensively used in heavy gauge components.
316-L Stainless Steel Coils
316-L has better overall corrosion resistant properties than Grade 304, particularly higher resistance to pitting and crevice corrosion in chloride environments. Grade 316L, the low carbon version of 316 and is immune from sensitisation. Thus it is extensively used in heavy gauge welded components.