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What is an early alloy or early melting alloy?

Melting point The early melting alloys make them useful and useful in a variety of applications. The aluminum melting point is about 1220 degrees Fahrenheit. The steel is at a temperature of about 2600 to 2800 degrees Fahrenheit and the temperature needed to melt tungsten is about 6150 degrees Fahrenheit and in addition our furnace needs to be able to reach these temperatures, so when alloying in water Boiling or melting at room temperature can be a miracle.


Alloys with a melting temperature below 233 ° C are known as premixed alloys. The most common use of early-melting alloys is the high percentage of bismuth mixed with lead, tin, cadmium, indium and other metals. Bismuth affects the melting point as well as the expansion and shrinkage properties of the alloys. Many bismuth-based alloys melt at temperatures below the boiling point of water, and some melt at temperatures below 65 ° C.

The early melt alloys are stable and can be classified into eutectic and non-eutectic. The eutectic alloys have a low boiling point such that the temperature at which the material is in the solid state is equal to the temperature at which the material can be liquid.

Non-tectonic alloys begin to melt at a given temperature and then enter the dough state before being fully liquid at higher temperatures. Early-melting alloys are available in various shapes and forms such as: cake, bullion, rod, bullet, wire, slice, strip, etc.