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Gr 7

Titanium GR7 instrumentation fittings are widely used across various industries due to their chemical composition, which consists of 88-90.5% titanium, 4-6% aluminium, 4-6% vanadium, and trace amounts of iron, oxygen, carbon dioxide and nitrogen. Its exceptional corrosion resistance makes this product ideal for use in chemical processing plants, offshore platforms and marine environments. Furthermore, adding small amounts of aluminium and vanadium enhances its tensile strength, making them cupro-nickel alloy fittings with excellent tough qualities. Highly durable in extreme temperatures ranging from -423°F to 1000°F, these fittings have also shown beneficial results in aerospace engineering applications.

Instrumentation Fittings Titanium Grade 7 are a high-strength material, making them ideal for applications in the shipbuilding and aerospace industries and many areas of cryogenic technology. They are lightweight compared to traditional stainless steels yet still reliable enough for demanding technical uses such as instrumentation piping and valves. In addition, they offer strong resistance to chemical corrosion, excellent shock absorption, and superior wear performance in exposed conditions. This makes them perfect for outdoor applications that involve frequent temperature shifts or exposure to harsh environments. All these properties make Titanium Grade 7 Instrumentation Fittings the material of choice when it comes to tougher tasks requiring strength and endurance.

FAQ's for Titanium Gr 7 Instrumentation Fittings

The HSN (Harmonized System of Nomenclature) code for Titanium GR7 Instrumentation Fittings is 7307.90.00. This code is used to identify these types of fittings when they are imported or exported in international trade

Titanium GR7 Instrumentation Fittings can be welded using various methods depending on the type and design of the part being joined together. Typically, certified welding technicians will use an inert tungsten gas (TIG) process with an additional shielding gas such as helium, argon, or nitrogen to ensure the integrity of the weld

No, Titanium GR7 Instrumentation Fittings are not magnetic due to their composition. While titanium is ferromagnetic, it is not strong enough attracted to most magnetic fields to be considered magnetic itself.

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