Home » Carbon Fiber (Purity: 99.9%, dia: 0.005-0.010mm)

CARBON POWDER

Stock No. CAS MSDS Specification COA
NS6130-10-1311 7440-44-0 MSDS pdf Specification pdf COA pdf

Carbon Fiber

Carbon Fiber (Purity: 99.9%, dia: 0.005-0.010mm)

NS1311

 
Product Carbon Fiber
Stock No NS6130-10-1311
CAS 7440-44-0 Confirm
Purity 99.9% Confirm
Density 1~2.0g/cm3 Confirm
Appearance Black Fibre Confirm
Melting Point 3600°C Confirm
Boiling Point 4826°C Confirm
PH value 1.5-1.9 Confirm
Tensile Strength 34.8 million psi Confirm
Coefficient of Thermal Expansion -0.33(10^-6/F) Confirm
Diameter 0.005-0.010mm Confirm
Solubility Insoluble in water
Quality Control Each lot of Carbon Fiber was tested successfully.
Main Inspect Verifier Manager QC

Typical Chemical Analysis

Assay 99.9%

Expert Reviews

Dr. Myron Rubenstein, Ph.D (Polytechnic University of Turin, Italy)

Carbon fibers or carbon fibres are fibers about 5–10 micrometres in diameter and composed mostly of carbon atoms. To produce a carbon fiber, the carbon atoms are bonded together in crystals that are more or less aligned parallel to the long axis of the fiber as the crystal alignment gives the fiber high strength-to-volume ratio (making it strong for its size). Several thousand carbon fibers are bundled together to form a tow, which may be used by itself or woven into a fabric.


Dr. Huojin Chan, (University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, Anhui, China)

The properties of carbon fibers, such as high stiffness, high tensile strength, low weight, high chemical resistance, high temperature tolerance and low thermal expansion, make them very popular in aerospace, civil engineering, military, and motorsports, along with other competition sports. However, they are relatively expensive when compared with similar fibers, such as glass fibers or plastic fibers.


Dr. Ms. Yi Yen Shi,, (King Mongkut's University of Technology Thonburi,Bangkok, Thailand)

Carbon fibers are usually combined with other materials to form a composite. When combined with a plastic resin and wound or molded it forms carbon-fiber-reinforced polymer (often referred to as carbon fiber) which has a very high strength-to-weight ratio, and is extremely rigid although somewhat brittle. However, carbon fibers are also composited with other materials, such as with graphite to form carbon-carbon composites, which have a very high heat tolerance.


Dr. Bruce Perrault, Ph.D (Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech), USA)

Carbon fiber is most notably used to reinforce composite materials, particularly the class of materials known as carbon fiber or graphite reinforced polymers. Non-polymer materials can also be used as the matrix for carbon fibers. The fiber also finds use in filtration of high-temperature gases, as an electrode with high surface area and impeccable corrosion resistance, and as an anti-static component. Molding a thin layer of carbon fibers significantly improves fire resistance of polymers or thermo set composites because a dense, compact layer of carbon fibers efficiently reflects heat.


Dr. Hans Roelofs , Ph.D (National Technical University of Athens, Greece)

Carbon fibers are used for fabrication of carbon-fiber microelectrodes. In this application typically a single carbon fiber with diameter of 5–7 μm is sealed in a glass capillary. At the tip the capillary is either sealed with epoxy or polished to make carbon-fiber disk microelectrode or the fiber is cut to a length of 75–150 μm to make carbon-fiber cylinder electrode. Carbon-fiber microelectrodes are used either in amperometry or fast-scan cyclic voltammetry for detection of biochemical signaling.


Carbon Fiber

Carbon Fiber


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