(We will gladly entertain inquiries for products made from other metals)

Titanium is an inert metal alloy that is usually combined with aluminum, steel, manganese and molybdenum. A titanium alloy is almost as strong as steel but forty five percent lighter. Titanium fasteners are used in the aircraft industry in a great quantity because they reduce the weight of the aircraft and are corrosion resistant.

Stainless Steel (Austenitic Stainless)
Austenitic stainless steels are non-magnetic, non heat-treatable steels that are strengthened through cold working. These steels have excellent corrosion with good mechanical properties over a wide range of temperatures.

Stainless Steel (Martensitic Stainless)
Martensitic grade steel is magnetic and can be heat-treated for elevated strength (with the exception of 430). It is not as corrosive resistant as the austenitic grades, but it has much greater tensile and yield strengths.

Nickel Alloy
Nickel Alloy is commonly used in applications where it is exposed to harsh environments and high temperatures. This tremendously durable material is used to manufacture fasteners for use in environments that require corrosion and heat resistance, such as aircraft engines and stream turbine power plants.

High Temperature Stainless Alloy
Also used for its durability and resistance to heat and corrosion, High Temperature Stainless Alloy is often found in machine components where strength and resistance to high temperature oxidation is necessary.

Low Carbon Steel (Grade 2)
A common type of carbon steel, this material contains less that 0.3% carbon. Low Carbon Steel (Grade 2) is often found in low-carbon steel fasteners. It can be case hardened for additional strength.

Medium Carbon Steel (Grade 5)
Medium Carbon Steel (Grade 5) has a good balance of strength and ductility. Normally used in large parts, machined components and forgings, this material avails a high level of hardness and wear resistance. Grade 5 steel is through hardened for elevated tensile to yield strength.

Alloy Steel (Grade 8)
More responsive to heat and mechanical treatment than Carbon steel, Alloy steel is versatile in that it can use unique deoxidization or melting processes to be formatted for specific applications.

Aluminum is one third as dense as iron and can sometimes be as strong as mild steel. This material is less resistant to corrosion than other materials.

Often used in applications where low friction is required, Brass can be found in such parts as valves, ammunition, bearings, lock and gears, as well as in plumbing and electrical applications.

*Unified Numbering System, or UNS codes, are in parentheses.

300-Series Stainless Steel (Austenitic Stainless)
• 302 Stainless (UNS S30200)
• 302HQ  (UNS S30430)
• 303 Stainless  (UNS S30300 -- for screw machining only)
• 304L  (UNS S30403)
• 304 Stainless (UNS S30400)
• 305  (UNS S30500)
• 316L (UNS S31603)
• 321  (UNS S32100)
• 347  (UNS S34700)
• 384  (UNS S38400)

High Temperature Stainless Alloy
• A286  (UNS S66286)
• Ph13-8Mo  (UNS S13800)
• 17-4Ph  (UNS S17400)

400-Series Stainless Steel (Martensitic Stainless)
• 410  (UNS S41000)
• 416  (UNS S41600)
• 430  (UNS S43000)
• 431  (UNS S43100)

• 6AL4V Titanium  (UNS R56400)

Nickel Alloy
• Nickel-400  (UNS N44000)
• Nickel-500  (UNS N05500)
• Alloy 718  (UNS N07718)

Low Carbon Steel  (Grade 2)
• 1010  (UNS G10100) through 1022  (UNS G10220)
• 1016  (UNS K00802)

Medium Carbon Steel (Grade 5)
• 1035  (UNS G10350)
• 1038  (UNS G10380)
• 1045 Carbon Steel  (UNS G10450)
• 1117 Carbon Steel  (UNS G11170)

Alloy Steel (Grade 8)
• 4037  (UNS G40370)
• 4130  (UNS G41300)
• 4140  (UNS G41400)
• 8740  (UNS G87400)
• E17-22A  (UNS K14675)
• 4340 Alloy Steel  (UNS G43400)

• 2024  (UNS A92024)

• Alloy 260  (UNS C26000)
• Alloy 268  (UNS C26800)
• Alloy 270  (UNS C27000)
• Naval Brass  (UNS C46200)
• CDA 360 Brass  (UNS C36000)
• 464 Naval Brass  (UNS C46400)