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What is tungsten?

Tungsten, meaning “heavy stone” in Swedish, is a very hard and heavy silver gray rare metal. With the highest melting point among metals, tungsten has a relatively large electric resistance as a metal, so it is used for heaters and reflectors in furnaces exceeding 2000℃.

It also becomes a hard alloy when mixed with carbon, etc. Cemented carbide combined with cobalt is used for high-grade cutting tools. In addition, tungsten, with extremely low environmental impact, has a very high radiation shielding capability compared to lead; it is also widely used as radiation shielding material in medical field such as X-ray CT. Tungsten does not seem familiar to us in our daily life, but it is closely related to our lives for its industrial and medical uses. With the highest melting point among metals, tungsten has low thermal expansion coefficient and extremely high shape stability even under a super high temperature environment. With its relatively large electric resistance, we offer tungsten rods for various discharge electrodes, which have improved discharge property and discharge consumption resistance. Although tungsten is a metal with high hardness, its hardness is enhanced by combining it with carbon; it is used for high-grade cutting tools. Here are some chemical features of it;

Tungsten is stable at room temperature but oxidizes to the extent that surface gloss is lost. It reacts mainly with O?, CO?, N?, H?O and hydrocarbon at high temperature, but not with mercury vapor and hydrogen.

When reacting with oxygen or air, it produces elevated oxide (WO?) via lower oxides such as W?O, WO?, or W??O?? as the temperature rises.

Water does not corrode it, but vapor in the red heat state does, producing WO?.

It reacts vigorously and dissolves in a mixed solution of nitric acid and hydrofluoric acid.

It has reducing properties under extremely hot temperature. When heated at very high temperature with sulfur, it produces the compound (WS?); it produces the compound (W?P?) when phosphorus vapor is applied.

Which Solder is Better for Use Between Lead vs. Lead-Free Solder?

Most electronic manufacturers use solder to stick components to PCBs. Whether it is a lead-free or a leaded solder, they all serve the same function. Nevertheless, various devices and use cases utilize different soldering techniques. Generally, leaded solder is composed of tin and lead. The advantage of using leaded solder is its adequate flowing capacity. It has a lower melting point than lead-free solder; hence, presenting less thermal effects to components. Besides, when the solder cools down, it assumes a brighter appearance than lead-free solder, making it easy for you to detect issues like oxidation. Furthermore, lead solder is cheaper and easier to use than lead-free solder. The main reason why manufacturers are shifting to the use of lead-free solder is to eradicate lead from electronic production and waste recycling processes. In the past two decades, the electronic manufacturing world has experienced a dynamic development of alternative soldering materials centered on tin metal. This alternative approach uses materials with properties that are distinct from the lead and tin eutectic composition. Since soldiers are effective at 80% of their melting point, they call for performances similar to the jet engine superalloys. However, solder joints requirements are continually increasing because of the rising density and stress properties from miniaturization. Therefore, lead-free solders need a PCB design, which accommodates the high melting point and anisotropic properties. Contrary to the health and environmental information of leaded electronics, the Aerospace Corporation carried out a study on the application of lead on consumer electronics. The study found out that there is little evidence supporting the argument that the lead applied in electronic gadgets causes severe harm to the environment and people. The truth is that when we refer to electronic rework, the number of lead manufacturers use is insignificant to be harmful to animals. Use lead solder if it is available in your nearby markets. This is because it is easier to use, has a lower melting point, and causes fewer quality problems with the joints. The primary reason you should opt for lead-free solder is if your government prohibits lead to use. Besides, you can also consider it if you plan to sell your products to European countries. Remember, the amount of lead on solder is insignificant to cause some severe health complications. Generally, it is more economical and effective to use lead solder because of its unique properties and benefits.

Leaded solder comes with numerous benefits for electronic manufacturing, but the tides of change are raging. All sectors that use solder in large quantities are likely to shift to lead-free soldering soon if they have not done so yet. Besides, there may be insufficient solder in the market for hobbyists as various governments set up eco-friendly measures.

Someting you should know about Heavy Tungsten Alloys

Because pure tungsten is expensive and difficult to manufacture and machine, alternative materials were sought which would maintain some of the useful characteristics of tungsten, such as density and X-ray shielding capabilities, but which would be easier to machine and less expensive. The result of this quest are the Heavy Tungsten Alloys. Tungsten heavy alloys are ideal for high-density applications or for use in radiation shielding. Heavy metal tungsten alloys are 90% to 97% pure tungsten in a matrix of nickel/copper or nickel/iron. Heavy metal alloys are pseudo alloys of tungsten with a nickel iron or nickelcopper matrix. They are produced by powder metal and sintering processes. Tungsten Heavy Alloys has a high density of 1719 g/cm3. Comparable densities are only reached by gold or platinum. These alloys are used as mass balancing weights and attenuators in aircraft construction, in motors and power trains, as oscillating weights and centrifugal weights in machines and in equipment construction, and in medical technology for both protection from and focusing of ionizing radiation in x-ray and measuring devices.

Able to be conventionally machined

Less expensive than pure tungsten

Improved ductility in comparison to pure tungsten

and it's widely used in these areas:



Vibration and kickback reduction

X-ray shielding

Ion beam apertures

Aircraft bucking bars

What is Tungsten?

Tungsten, or wolfram, is a chemical element with the symbol W and atomic number 74. Tungsten is a rare metal found naturally on Earth almost exclusively as compounds with other elements. It was identified as a new element in 1781 and first isolated as a metal in 1783. Its important ores include scheelite and wolframite, the latter lending the element its alternate name. The free element is remarkable for its robustness, especially the fact that it has the highest melting point of all known elements barring carbon (which sublimes at normal pressure), melting at 3,410 °C (6,170 °F; 3,683 K). It also has the highest boiling point, at 5,930 °C (10,706 °F; 6,203 K). Its density is 19.30 grams per cubic centimetre, comparable with that of uranium and gold, and much higher (about 1.7 times) than that of lead. Polycrystalline tungsten is an intrinsically brittle and hard material (under standard conditions, when uncombined), making it difficult to work. However, pure single-crystalline tungsten is more ductile and can be cut with a hard-steel hacksaw. Tungsten occurs in many alloys, which have numerous applications, including incandescent light bulb filaments, X-ray tubes, electrodes in gas tungsten arc welding, superalloys, and radiation shielding. Tungsten's hardness and high density make it suitable for military applications in penetrating projectiles. Tungsten compounds are often used as industrial catalysts. Tungsten is the only metal in the third transition series that is known to occur in biomolecules, being found in a few species of bacteria and archaea. However, tungsten interferes with molybdenum and copper metabolism and is somewhat toxic to most forms of animal life.

Features about sllicone tungsten

There is one kind of tungsten silicone-based shielding product, that made with tungsten, iron, bismuth or mixtures of these metals. The advantages of tungsten silicone-based shielding are base on the good performance of tungsten, iron, and bismuth. Tungsten silicone-based material offers the ability to put the shielding as close as possible to the source. In situations where space is limited, tungsten allows for the highest attenuation with the lowest shielding thickness and excellent radiation absorption. Iron provides a much less expensive option when space is not as limited. Bismuth is the middle ground offering excellent attenuation at a wide range of gamma energies. Tungsten silicone-based shielding can be formed into almost any size or shape. Tungsten carbide mechanical seals had been the preferred thing for several years. However, in recent times, they have been replaced by a strong competitor, silicon carbide seal faces. What could be the secret of this change of preference? Well, it is because of some prominent benefits.It does not mean that tungsten carbide seal faces have become obsolete. There are many applications where only Tungsten seal faces can work. This blog, not just rates rate a particular type of seal face higher to the other, but it gives a comprehensive analysis of the two. Thus, a user may pick the most suitable seals for the application. What is the primary reason for installing a seal? It is to keep the pollutants away and increase their life. The seal has two parts- one stationary and one rotating. The rotating or stationary part is made from either of the two materials that is used in the seal.


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