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NICKEL

Dinkar Alloys is one of the leading exporter and supplier of nickel alloys & other specialty alloys for corrosion, heat resisting and other application past 10 years. We are one stop shop for nickel alloys for the requirement in pipes, plate, bars, fitting and flanges. RSEC supply material either from ex-stock or get it directly from the mill.

What makes us unique from other supplier is our capability to supply material globally in stipulated timeframe. We serve industries like aerospace, power, energy, thermal, electrical, oil & gas, marine, etc.

Nickel 200

nickel-200Nickel 200 is commercially pure (99.6%) wrought nickel. It has good mechanical properties and excellent resistance to many corrosive environments. Other useful features of the alloy are its magnetic and magnetostrictive properties, high thermal and electrical conductivities, low gas content and low vapor pressure.

The corrosion resistance of Nickel 200 makes it particularly useful for maintaining product purity in the handling of foods, synthetic fibers, and caustic alkalies; and also in structural applications where resistance to corrosion is a prime consideration.

Other applications include chemical shipping drums, electrical and electronic parts, aerospace and missile components and rocket motor cases.

Nickel 201

nickel-201

Alloy Steels are basically carbon steels with certain chemical elements added to improve the properties of the metal for specific applications or end products. Alloying elements include carbon, copper, sulfur, manganese, phosphorus, and chromium, and the resulting material is called an alloy steel. Regent Steel & Engg Co. provides alloy steel in all mill forms including sheet, strip, plate, foil, round bar, square bar, flat bar, hex bar, tube, pipe and wire.

Alloy steel is steel alloyed with a variety of elements in total amounts of between 1.0% and 50% by weight to improve its mechanical properties. Alloy steels are broken down into two groups: low alloy steels and high alloy steels. The difference between the two is somewhat arbitrary: Smith and Hashemi define the difference at 4.0%, while Degarmo, define it at 8.0 %.[1][2] Most commonly, the phrase “alloy steel” refers to “low alloy” steels.