The high strength, low weight ratio and outstanding corrosion resistance inherent to titanium and its alloys has led to a wide and diversified range of successful applications which demand high levels of reliable performance in surgery and medicine as well as in aerospace, automotive, chemical plant, power generation, oil and gas extraction, sports, and other major industries. In the majority of these and other engineering applications titanium has replaced heavier, less serviceable or less cost-effective materials.
Designing with titanium taking all factors into account has resulted in eliable, economic and more durable systems and components, which in many situations have substantially exceeded performance and service life expectations.
Titanium is available in different grades, unalloyed or alloyed. It is significantly stronger than commercially pure titanium while having the same stiffness and thermal properties (excluding thermal conductivity, which is about 60% lower in Grade 5 Ti than in CP Ti). Among its many advantages, it is heat treatable. This grade is an excellent combination of strength, corrosion resistance, weld and fabricability.
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