Aluminum is a non-ferrous light metal characterized by the following:
Pure aluminum, a very tarnish-resistant metal, is essentially used for its corrosion resistance and its thermal or electrical properties. This is due to the thin protective oxide layer (alumina) that forms on the metal surface. The addition of alloying elements (Cu, Mn, Si, Mg, Zn, Li, Sc.) creates a variety of alloy groups. These alloys exhibit important variations in terms of mechanical features, which in turn depend on the manufacturing process (cast alloys or wrought alloys), the type of alloying elements, the alloying degree and the hardening mechanism. In this matter, it should be noted that wrought aluminum alloys are subdivided into two groups depending on their typical hardening mechanism:
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Bus bars, highway signs, chemical plants, transportation industry, food industry, construction industry, tanks, heat exchangers, lamp posts, aluminum structures, refrigeration equipment, foundry patterns, build-up of missing sections, etc.
Building up missing sections, architectural works, aluminum sculptures, frames, truck bodies, aluminum furniture, food equipment, engine blocks, transmission casings, pipes, tanks, thin and thick sections, castings, etc.
Brazing of aluminum parts, kirksite dies, zinc die casted parts, thin galvanized steel sheets, fillingholes in aluminum boats, joining of aluminum extruded parts, motorcycle parts, outboard motor parts, chainsaw parts, lawnmower parts, etc.
Rebuilding of aluminum cast parts, Kirksite dies, zinc die casted parts, thin galvanized steel sheets, filling holes in aluminum boats, joining of aluminum extruded parts, motorcycle , lawn mower or chainsaw parts, dissimilar assembly between aluminum-copper-steel, etc.
Aluminum structures, boat parts, truck bodies, engine blocks, window frames, refrigeration equipment, radio instruments, food equipment, aluminum furniture, etc.