The fabrication of materials with well defined, controllable properties and structures on the nanometer scale coupled with the flexibility paid by intermetallic materials, which is referred as nanoalloys. Metallic alloys in the nano-regime reveal unique optical, catalytic, electric, and magnetic properties that are widely different from those of the corresponding bulk materials.
When two or more kinds of metals are melted together, the melting point, rigidity, conductivity, and extensibility change considerably. And when it comes to nanoalloy materials, new and interesting properties show up.
Ni/Cr Alloy Nanopowder/Nanoparticles (99.9%, <100 nm)
|Ni/Cr Alloy Nanopowder/Nanoparticles (99.9%, <100 nm)|
|Product No.||CAS No.||Formula||Molecular Weight||APS||Purity||Color||Form|
|NRE-1243||7440-02-0/7440-47-3||Ni/Cr||110.6895 g/mol||<100nm (Can be Customized)||99.9%||Grey Black||Powder|
Ni/Cr Alloy Nanopowder
Nickel-chrome alloys gained importance in the 1930s due to the cost of gold. Ni-Cr alloys have properties suitable for use with ceramics. The hardness and elastic modulus of the Ni-Cr alloy allow the use of a thinner cross-section of the material; The thinner cross-section offers more room for porcelain cladding and offers good resistance. Another advantage is its linear thermal expansion coefficient, which is similar to that of porcelain cladding. The similarity in thermal expansion reduces the risk of cracks and fractures during processing. Nickel sensitivity can be a problem with these alloys. The sensitivity of the patient to nickel must be carefully and carefully assessed when selecting these alloys.