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Silico Manganese

Manganese (pronounced) is a chemical element that is designated by the symbol Mn and has an atomic number of 25. It is found as the free element in nature (often in combination with iron), and in many minerals. The free element is a metal with important industrial metal alloy uses. Manganese ions are variously colored, and are used industrially as pigments and as oxidation chemicals. Manganese (II) ions function as cofactors for a number of enzymes; the element is thus a required trace mineral for all known living organisms.

- Low Carbon Silico Manganese
- Medium Carbon Silico Manganese
- Ferro Silicon Manganese
- HC Silico Manganese
- Carbon Silico Manganese
- Molybdenum
- Ferro Molybdenum
- Molybdenum
- Moly Oxide
- LC Silico Manganese
- Silico Manganese
- MC Silico Manganese
- High Carbon Silico Manganese
- Ferro Titanium
- Ferro Moly
- Ferro Silicon
- Manganese Ore
- Molybdenum Oxide


  Ferro Titanium

Ferrotitanium is a ferroalloy, an alloy of iron and titanium with between 10-20. . 45-75 % titanium and sometimes a small amount of carbon. It is used in steelmaking as a cleansing agent for iron and steel; the titanium is highly reactive with sulfur, carbon, oxygen, and nitrogen, forming insoluble compounds and sequestering them in slag, and is therefore used for deoxidizing, and sometimes for desulfurization and denitrification. In steelmaking the addition of titanium yields metal with finer grain structure.



  Molybdenum

Molybdenum is a transition metal with an electronegativity of 1.8 on the Pauling scale and an atomic mass of 95.9 g/mole.[2] It does not react with oxygen or water at room temperature. At elevated temperatures, molybdenum trioxide is formed in the reaction



  Ferro Moly

Molybdenum is a transition metal with an electronegativity of 1.8 on the Pauling scale and an atomic mass of 95.9 g/mole.[2] It does not react with oxygen or water at room temperature. At elevated temperatures, molybdenum trioxide is formed in the reaction 2Mo + 3O22MoO3.[3]

In its pure metal form, molybdenum is silvery white and very hard, though it is somewhat more ductile than tungsten. It has a melting point of 2623°C, and only tantalum, osmium, rhenium, and tungsten have higher melting points.[4] Molybdenum burns only at temperatures above 600°C.[5] It also has the lowest heating expansion of any commercially used metal.[6]



  Ferro Molybdenum

In its pure metal form, molybdenum is silvery white and very hard, though it is somewhat more ductile than tungsten. It has a melting point of 2623°C, and only tantalum, osmium, rhenium, and tungsten have higher melting points.[4] Molybdenum burns only at temperatures above 600°C.[5] It also has the lowest heating expansion of any commercially used metal.[6]

Molybdenum has a value of approximately $65,000 per tonne as of 4 May 2007. It maintained a price at or near $10,000 per tonne from 1997 through 2002, and reached a high of $103,000 per tonne in June 2005.




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