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The Material description of mesh

Plain Steel - (also know as carbon steel)
 
Steel is an alloy of iron, carbon, and other materials, such as chromium, manganese, nickel, and molybdenum. Carbon is the principal hardening element in steel and as the carbon content increases, the hardness increases; ductility and weldability decreases. In general, steel is considered to be plain or carbon steel when no minimum content is specified, or when any element is added to obtain a desired effect. Carbon steel is more susceptible to corrosion than galvanized, aluminum, or stainless steel.
 
High Carbon Steel
 
High-carbon steels are extremely strong but more brittle. This composition allows better responses to heat treatment and longer service life than medium-carbon steels. High-carbon steels have superior surface hardness resulting in high wear resistance. The AISI designations for High-carbon steel are: AISI 1055-1095, 1137-1151, and 1561-1572 

Aluminum combines a unique set of properties (lightweight and resistant to corrosion). It is also nontoxic which makes it an excellent material in cooking utensils. Most aluminum types are an alloy of aluminum, which includes a small quantity of silicon, iron, copper, magnesium, or nickel. These alloys differ in hardness, tensile strength, and other properties.
Stainless steel is an alloy of iron, chromium, nickel, carbon, and other materials. The principal benefit of this product is its resistance to corrosion and/or oxidation. Series 300 stainless steels are chrome-nickel, non-hardening, and austenitic (nonmagnetic). Series 400 steels can be chrome, hardenable martensitic or non-hardenable ferritic (both magnetic). The appearance of stainless steel products with a mill finish may not be suitable for some applications. The appearance can be improved by sand blasting.
Chrome-Nickel, Non-Hardening, Austenitic (Nonmagnetic):

304 Stainless Steel - 304 stainless steel is the most popular type. It contains both chromium and nickel to provide excellent balance between corrosion resistance and workability.
304L Stainless Steel - 304L is low-carbon stainless. The reduction in the amount of carbon makes 304L easier to weld, but reduces hardness.
310/310S - Corrosion resistance better than 304. Excellent oxidation resistance. 310S resists corrosion in welded parts.
316 - Better corrosion, pitting resistance and higher strength at elevated temperatures than 304.
316-L - Extra low carbon variation of 316 to avoid carbide precipitation due to welding. 409 - Combines good elevated temperature corrosion resistance with medium strength and good formability. It can be easily formed using all commonly employed practices.

Note that some stainless steel products are protected by a PVC film. However, because the PVC can peel off, stainless steel finishes are not warranted to be scratch free.

Copper, Brass, and Bronze
 
There are over 300 coppers and copper alloys that are available. Its corrosion resistance, formability, strength, fatigue resistance, and electrical and thermal conductivity make it well suited for a wide variety of applications. Listed below are the more common alloys.

110 - Copper Electrolytic Tough Pitch 99.9% 220 - Commercial Bronze contains 90% Copper and 10% Zinc. Although known as a bronze, it is a true alpha type brass. It has good working properties and is often used in a salt atmosphere.
230 - Red Brass at 85% Copper possesses better cold-working properties than Copper and has a superior corrosion resistance in environments such as salt water.
260 - Cartridge Brass (also called 70-30) was originally developed to prevent jamming of rifle cartridges. This alloy combines high strength and ductility suitable for severe cold working. It has a distinct yellow color. Used in applications where mild corrosion resistance is needed.


 

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