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Titanium for 3D Printing

A strong but light 3D printing material

Titanium was first discovered in England in 1791. Approximately 150 years later and through the introduction of the Kroll-Process, titanium became a commercial product. Titanium (Ti) with the ordinal number 22 in the periodic system of elements is defined as a transition metal. It is one of the most common elements on the earth`s surface and is listed as the 10th most common element. The material is particularly resistant to corrosion and with high mechanical properties compared to the low specific weight. Pure titanium has a density of 4.54 g/cm3 with a melting point of 1677 centigrade.

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Mechanical Data  
Ti 6Al 7Nb

Ti6 Al 4V
Pure Titanium
 Tensile strength Rm (MPa) >1020 >972

>290

 Offset yield stress Rp0.2(MPa) >905 >865

>180

 Hardness  39.4 HRC (±2) 37.3 HRC (±2)

>120

 Break strain A (%) >10 >10

>20

 Thermal conductivity 20°C (W/mK)  7 7.1

22.6

Surface roughness

Rz X/Y (µm)

14 (±2) 14 (±2) 14 (±2)
 Surface roughness

Rz Z (µm)

36 (±4) 36 (±4) 36 (±4)

 

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