Inconel fasteners, commonly used in aircraft and industrial equipment applications, are engineered from a high-temperature nickel alloy called Inconel. It is primarily composed of nickel, chromium and iron, with higher-than-average amounts of molybdenum and trace amounts of cobalt and aluminium. Thanks to this composition, Inconel fasteners are incredibly resistant to corrosion and oxidation at high temperatures -- up to 2000 degrees Fahrenheit -- thus making them ideal for virtually any type of hot environment. What's more, they require minimal heat treatment to retain strength and toughness even in extreme temperatures. Though softer than most other metals, their cracking resistance makes them extremely strong yet malleable enough for shaping into assorted directional configurations as needed. Finally, the alloy's shock resistance renders it suitable for welding and other joining processes.
Fasteners Inconel are specialized industrial fasteners made of Inconel alloys and used in highly corrosive environments. They have excellent heat, oxidation, and corrosion resistance to various acids, oxidizing chemicals, saltwater solutions, and various industrial solvents. Additionally, they have superb strength at elevated temperatures and a great ability to handle thermal cycling without degrading or corroding. Common uses include nuclear power plants, petrochemical plants, aerospace applications, marine engineering projects and anywhere else where extreme performance is demanded in high-temperature areas. This makes Inconel ideal for many high-end production needs requiring superior durability and chemical properties.
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