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Q:difference between titanium and stainless steel?
Stainless steel is more corrosion resistant than steel and titanium is more corrosion resitant and lighter. However, titanium is more prone to picking up (scratches caused by normal tools creating scratches and leading to stress fractures). The Lockheed Blackbird had to have tools treated lithium grease (i could be wrong) to prevent this. I'd stick with stainless steel as i think any titanium exhaust you can buy will be a titanium composite due to its cost
Q:white gold engagement ring with stainless steel wedding band?
Stainless Steel Matching Wedding Bands
Q:what are the differences between chrome and stainless steel?
I know nothing of aftermarket headers so can't help you there, but - chrome is a coating on metal. Stainless Steel is a type of metal.
Q:Help! About Steel!?
The strength and corrosion resistance depends on the mix. Pure steel is pure iron plus 6% pure carbon. It is the carbon molecules that give it a tough crystallized strength. Pure iron is wrought iron and you can bend that with your hands. Strength also depends on the shape of the beam the most common steel beam is the W flange more commonly called the I beam. That is because the strength of the ‘I’ beam is just a little bit less than if the entire I beam was filled in; however the weight and material savings is huge. Steel itself has no corrosion resistance and is often given a zinc coating just to resist oxidization. Manganese, vanadium and tungsten are just some of the other elements added to improve the steel.
Q:Is Titanium stronger than mild steel?
The tensile strength of mild steel is about 70kpsi. Pure titanium is 60-110kpsi, and with 7% manganese it is 130-170kpsi. 1kpsi = one thousand pounds per square inch. So in other words, high grade titanium can be somewhat stronger than mild steel.
Q:Mild Steel furniture finishing?
No, I don't think the oil will do what you want. I have heated and quenched metal in oil several times (to harden it) and it did not give a finish to steel. I have heard of heating steel to a high temperature (red) and putting powdered sulfur on it, it will make a black finish. BUT, sulfur stinks and you would not do this indoors. And I don't know what the results would be like for indoor use. At the hardware store, you can find something like POR (paint on rust), a brand name of rust neutralizer. There are others. You spray it on (or paint) and it will turn rust into a glossy black material. Other than that, I think paint is your best option. Check out the new finishes they have now, if you haven't checked, they have come a long way. If you let them dry completely (in the sun) the spray can finishes are very durable. Good luck! Ooops, I forgot about gun finishes. Yes, some are blue, you might be thinking of that, but that is only if you put several coats on. One coat might do it. Plus, there are other colors, such as black (see the parkerizing link on the list). Here is a good company, they can be lots of help, too.
Q:Where can I find an atomic structure of carbon steel?
Carbon steel is a polycrystalline substance containing several compounds. Most of it is iron, but there are crystals of austenite and martensite present, plus other iron carbides. Each of these has a different atomic structure. The properties of the steel depend not so much on the atomic structures of the compounds, but more on the size and abundance of the crystals. The function of these crystals is to impede the movements of dislocations through the iron.
Q:i know stainless steel don't rust, does that go the same for just regular steel..?
There are dozens of types of steels, some stainless and some not. They differ a lot in their chemical composition and in how they're made (especially heat treating methods). They all vary in their strength, working properties and corrosion resistance. Regular steel (technically carbon steel--mostly iron, with a little bit of carbon) rusts quite badly if unprotected and in the right environmental conditions i.e. humidity/moisture. The iron in regular steel reacts with oxygen to form iron oxide--the orange/red stuff we call rust. Iron oxide is a loose and porous material which provides no protection to the underlying steel, which is why rusted regular steel will continue to rust. Stainless steel, in addition to containing iron and carbon, contains chromium as a component--and it's the chromium that is important for corrosion protection. To be fair, even stainless steel rusts but what happens is that it's the chromium that reacts with oxygen to create a microscopically-thin layer of chromium oxide. This layer is very tough and actually protects the uncorroded steel, preventing further corrosion. Broadly speaking, the higher the chromium content, the more corrosion resistant the stainless steel.
Q:Does folding modern steel do anything to enhance a sword?
Folded Steel
Q:Do steel cartridge cases take less pressure than brass cases?
Steel cases are harder to manufacture, but cheaper in material. Loaded? Yes. Those cases are a very mild steel, and will 'flow' well enough to seal at the pressures involved. The question might come up with low pressure loads though. RE-loaded?? - I wouldn't try it, even if they weren't berdan primed.

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