Metal alloy target price Titanium Aluminium alloy sputtering target
Vacuum Melting, Patented thermo-mechanical process and machine work
Widely used in coating processing industries
A: LCD ,photoelectric devices field.
B: Electronic and semiconductor field.
C: Decoration and mould field.
Alloy sputtering targets are materials composed of one metal and other metals or non-metals while still showing the some metallic characteristics. Alloy is usually obtained by fusing the respective molten components and cooling from high temperature to become condensates. Most alloys are mixtures rather than pure chemical substance but each ingredient in the alloy still remains its own chemical properties. According to the number of elements contained, alloy sputtering target is categorized into binary alloy, ternary alloy and multicomponent alloy. Alloys have much more extensive and important industrial applications than pure metals, so people seldom use pure metals but alloys instead in daily life. Alloy sputtering targets share several traits with pure metal sputtering targets, including crystal structure under the solid state, special metallic luster, opacity, and fine electric conductivity, thermal conductivity and ductility.
Aluminium, also called aluminum, is a chemical element originated from the Latin name for alum, 'alumen' meaningbitter salt. It was first mentioned in 1825 and observed by H.C.Ã˜rsted. The isolation was later accomplished and announced by H.C.Ã˜rsted. "Al" is the canonical chemical symbol of aluminium. Its atomic number in the periodic table of elements is 13 with location at Period 3 and Group 13, belonging to the p-block. The relative atomic mass of aluminium is 26.9815386(8) Dalton, the number in the brackets indicating the uncertainty.
Titanium is a chemical element originated from Titans, the sons of the Earth goddess of Greek mythology. It was first mentioned in 1791 and observed by W. Gregor. The isolation was later accomplished and announced by J. Berzelius. "Ti" is the canonical chemical symbol of titanium. Its atomic number in the periodic table of elements is 22 with location at Period 4 and Group 4, belonging to the d-block. The relative atomic mass of titanium is 47.867(1) Dalton, the number in the brackets indicating the uncertainty.