Home » Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder ( ZrB2, Purity: 99.9%, APS: 80-100 nm)
|Product||Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder|
|Melting point||3246 °C||Confirm|
|Molar mass||112.85 g/mol||Confirm|
|Volume Density||0.49 g/cm³||Confirm|
|Available Quantities||25Gms, 50Gms, 100Gms and larger quantities|
|Quality Control||Each lot of Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder was tested successfully.|
|Main Inspect Verifier||Manager QC|
Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder: (ZrB2) is a highly covalent refractory ceramic material with a hexagonal crystal structure. ZrB2 is an ultra high temperature ceramic (UHTC) with a melting point of 3246 °C. This along with its relatively low density of ~6.09 g/cm3 (measured density may be higher due to hafnium impurities) and good high temperature strength makes it a candidate for high temperature aerospace applications such as hypersonic flight or rocket propulsion systems
Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder: (ZrB2) ceramics have a high melting point, high hardness, high electrical conductivity, excellent corrosion resistance against molten iron and slags, superb thermal shock resistance. It is one of the promising materials for high temperature applications in several industrial sectors, such as foundry or refractory industries.
Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder: is wet by molten metals but is not attacked by them, making it a useful material for molten metal crucibles, thermowell tubes for steel refining and in electrical devices: heaters and igniters. Applications are also found in aerospatial industry: hypersonic re-entry vehicles, leading edges, nose caps, rocket nozzle inserts and air augmented propulsion systems components.
Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder: applications has been recently proposed in aerospace leading edge parts on hypersonic re-entry spacecraft, rockets nozzle inserts and air propulsion system compounds this material can be electrical dischargemechined for its low electrical resistivity (~10u ohms m) tp produce complex shaped parts.
Zirconium Diboride Nanopowder: Hypersonic flights, re-entry vehicles, and propulsion applications all require new materials that can perform in oxidizing or corrosive atmospheres at temperatures in excess of 2000°C and sometimes over the course of a long working life. Ultra High Temperature Ceramics (UHTCs) are good candidates to fulfill these requirements. Within this family, the Zirconium Diboride and Hafnium Boride based composites are the most attractive.
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