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One of the most popular manufacturing metals due to its machinability, low cost, and light weight. Used in vehicles, construction applications, and consumer goods.
Typically comprised of copper and zinc. This alloy has a gold appearance and is easy to machine. Commonly used to make components for appliances and musical instruments.
Typically comprised of mostly copper and some tin. It’s ductile, corrosion resistant, and is commonly used to make bearings, springs, and award medals.
Malleable, high corrosion resistance, and high electrical and thermal conductivity. Often used in wire, heat sinks and pipes.
Available in numerous alloys, many of which are strong, inexpensive, and easy to machine. Commonly used in railways, enclosures, and household appliances.
Known for its shiny appearance, high corrosion resistance, and self-protective properties. Often used to make cookware, automotive parts, and hand tools.
Has high yield strength and is resistant to deformation. Ideal for automotive springs and other suspension applications.
A hard metal with a high strength-to-weight ratio and corrosion resistance. Often used in engines, aerospace technology, and industrial equipment.
Highly resistant to impact, acids, and oils. Often injection molded into parts used in pipe systems, wheel covers, and protective equipment.
Also known as “Delrin”, this plastic has high impact resistance and good dimensional stability. Used to make bearings, gears, safety locks, and cutlery.
Has high dimensional stability and weather resistance, and is transparent. Used to make exhibit enclosures, windows, and gears.
This reinforced plastic has one of the highest strength-to-weight ratios of any material. Used in aerospace and aircraft components, sporting products, and military equipment.
This reinforced plastic is cheaper and more flexible than carbon fiber. Ideal for roofing, water tanks, and aircraft components.
High tensile strength and heat resistance. Commercial applications include bearings and bushings, wear plates, nuts and bolts, and gears.
Biologically inert plastic, naturally transparent and highly resistant to impact. Typical applications include instrument panels, containers, and protective gear.
This thermoplastic has a high melting point, insulative properties, and impressive resistance to most solvents, oils, alcohol, acids, and alkalis. Used to make plastic bags and consumer goods.
Chemically inert, low-density, and highly flexible. Frequently used to make hinges, plating barrels, and transportation equipment.
Non-toxic, insulative, and highly resistant to water, bacteria, and mildew. Used to make packaging, insulation, and lab equipment.
Also known as “Teflon”, this plastic remains stable in extreme temperatures and has a low coefficient of friction. Widely used in rotating and sliding mechanisms.
Flame-retardant and resistant to most inorganic chemicals. Used in pipes, wire insulation, and electronic enclosures.
Available in many organic and synthetic forms. Typical applications include grips, gaskets, and seals.
Exceptional resistance to oils and solvents, but low weatherability. Applications include seals, O-rings, and hoses.
Excellent abrasion resistance and weatherability. Applications include gaskets, window seals, and sporting equipment.
Flexible, highly resistant to sunlight and oxidation, and has noteworthy insulative properties. Applications include adhesives for protecting fuel tanks, vent ducts, and wiring.