Resources Contact Us Home
Browse by: INVENTOR PATENT HOLDER PATENT NUMBER DATE
 
 
High-conductivity copper microalloys obtained by conventional continuous or semi-continuous casting










Image Number 4 for United States Patent #6103188.

We provide a new copper microalloy with high-conductivity, excellent heat resistance and high strain strength, which can be obtained by conventional continuous or semi-continuous casting, which essentially consists of at least one element selected from the following list:in all cases, with 20-500 mg/Kg O (oxygen). The alloy is suitable for all the applications that require an electrical conductivity similar to that of pure copper, but with a better heat resistance, better mechanical properties and lower standard deviation values in strain strength. Specifically, it can be used for electric wires with high mechanical requirements and/or high annealing temperatures, for high-risk applications and for electrical wires and components in the electronic and micro-electronic industry.








 
 
  Recently Added Patents
Registry key federation systems and methods
Proton conducting electrolytes with cross-linked copolymer additives for use in fuel cells
System for alarming upon occurrence of secession of smart key for vehicles
Method and apparatus for establishing a media clip
Selecting one of a plurality of print modes based on pixel coverage of a document
Catalyst and process of hydrocarbon feedstock reformation to hydrogen and carbon monoxide
Electrical event detection device and method of detecting and classifying electrical power usage
  Randomly Featured Patents
Lighted fishing float
Preventing reverse creep in a motor vehicle
Portable terminal device and reception method for simultaneously displaying applications
Combined engine cooling system and waste-heat driven heat pump
Power absorbing dynamometer
Boat
Power controlled fading communication channel system
Opening switch for an opening and closing body
Method for forming stacked via-holes in printed circuit boards
Method and apparatus for control of appliance coupler retention and withdrawal forces