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446 stainless steel plates are made with 446 SS which features a higher temperature scaling resistance than other standard grades. 446 stainless steel is made up of chromium-nickel-molybdenum, which makes it capable of resisting heat build-up quickly and uniformly, making 446 stainless plates ideal for various fields such as industrial boiler plants and power stations. Additionally, 446 stainless steel plates are also resistant to oxidation and provide unmatched durability.

stainless steel 446 plates offer an array of beneficial properties and uses, making them an ideal material for a plethora of applications. 446 works well in intense temperatures, providing corrosion resistance to high-temperature oxidation up to 2000°F. 446’s unique chemical composition also gives it a high level of chromium and provides excellent strength in its ability to be easily formed and processed while maintaining excellent flexibility. 446 is known for its maximum heat resistance, excellent weldability, and exceptional formability - making 446 stainless steel plates a versatile material across many industries, from petrochemical processing equipment to food-grade cookware & cutlery. Its high resistance to sulfur compounds makes 446 stainless steel suitable for equipment used near pulp and paper mills or other industrial sites that generate sulfur-containing emissions. Overall, stainless steel 446 plates make a valuable addition to any setting requiring exemplary performance under duress.

FAQ's for Stainless Steel 446 Plates

446 stainless steel plates have a wide range of uses thanks to their superior corrosion resistance and high-temperature strength. Common applications for these plates include exhaust systems, heat exchangers, refineries and aerospace components.

The pressure rating of 446 stainless steel plates depends on the plate's thickness and composition. Generally speaking, these plates can withstand pressures up to 815psi (5.6MPa).

The applications of 446 stainless steel plates include high-temperature applications such as heat exchangers, boilers, kilns, ovens, and incinerators; chemical processing plants; food processing equipment; and oil and gas industry components.

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