J. P. Metals

J. P. Metals

J. P. Metals

Kamathipura, Mumbai, Maharashtra

Aluminium Alloy Grade

We are a leading Manufacturer of aluminium alloy grade 2012 2024, aluminium alloy grade 6063, aluminum alloy grade 6082 6061 bar, aluminum alloy grade 7020, aluminum alloy grade 7025 sheet and aluminium alloy grade 2011 from Mumbai, India.

Aluminium Alloy Grade 2012 2024

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Approx. Rs 350 / KilogramGet Latest Price

Product Details:

MaterialSTAINLESS STEEL
ShapeROUND
WeightAS PER SIZE
Material GradeSS304/SS316
BrandJP METALS
SizeALL SIZES
Is It AnodisedAnodised
TypeALL TYPES

The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.

High strength alloys with excellent machinability widely used in aircraft. Have limited formability and only fair corrosion resistant in the heat treated condition. Not recommended for fusion welding. Used for high strength parts in aircraft and machinery, including gears and bolts and for security vans where strength ids critical. It has a tendency to allow the removal of a greater volume of metal in a single operation for an equipment standard of finish than 6082. Durability, however, is lower and needs a protection coating. Machines better in solution treated condition than fully heat treated. Used for machined parts where these characteristics are critical.


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Aluminium Alloy Grade 6063

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Product Details:

SizeALL SIZE
WeightAS PER SIZE
Dimensions18% MIN
Temper Designation130 MAX MPA
Is It AnodisedAnodised
Elongation16 % MIN

The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.



Low to medium strength alloy suitable for more intricate sections requiring good corrosion resistance and high surface finish. Used in transport and all architectural applications where good anodizing characteristics are essential. The most common alloy for shape from stock.


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Aluminum Alloy Grade 6082 6061 Bar

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  • Aluminum Alloy Grade 6082 6061 Bar
  • Aluminum Alloy Grade 6082 6061 Bar

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Approx. Rs 350 / KilogramGet Latest Price

Product Details:

WeightAS PER REQUIREMENT
AnodisedNo
Size1 TO 3 MTR
Is It AnodisedNot Anodised
BrandJP METALS
DimensionsALL SIZE

 

The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.



Widely used structural alloys for light to medium strength applications. Combine good formability, weldability, brazed with fine finishing characteristics and good corrosion resistance and strength after heat treatment. Since they lose appreciable strength when welded, the 5000 series alloys replace them in some marine applications. Availability of bars, shapes, tubing and pipe in the same alloy helps make this a popular selection. 6082 is the most common heat treated plate from stock. 6061 is similar to 6802 with better formability but more difficult to extrude and possessing lower strength. Used for couplings, hardware, hydraulic pistons, etc.


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Aluminum Alloy Grade 7020

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Approx. Rs 350 / Kilogram(S)Get Latest Price

Product Details:

MaterialSTAINLESS STEEL
ColorSTEEL
GradeSS304/SS316
ShapeRECTANGULAR
WeightAS PER SIZE
PackageAS PER REQUIREMENT

The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.
A medium to high strength alloy with good machining and welding characteristics used in general engineering, aerospace and defence applications




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Aluminum Alloy Grade 7025 Sheet

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Product Details:

ConditionRefurbished
ThicknessALL TYPES
TypeALL TYPES
WeightAS PER SIZE
Corrosion ResistanceYes
ColorSTEEL
SizeALL SIZE
MaterialALL TYPES


High strength alloys with excellent machinability widely used in aircraft. Have limited formability and only fair corrosion resistant in the heat treated condition. Not recommended for fusion welding. Used for high strength parts in aircraft and machinery, including gears and bolts and for security vans where strength ids critical. It has a tendency to allow the removal of a greater volume of metal in a single operation for an equipment standard of finish than 6082. Durability, however, is lower and needs a protection coating. Machines better in solution treated condition than fully heat treated. Used for machined parts where these characteristics are critical.

A very high strength aircraft alloy. Good machinability and hardness. Not for welding and corrosion resistant.


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Aluminium Alloy Grade 2011

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The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.

The Free Machining Alloy – Machines to an excellent finish. Often replaces free machining brass without a change of tooling. First choice for screw machined parts unless higher strength or more corrosion resistance is required. Contains lead and bismuth to produce fine chips. Typical parts are clock gears, nozzles, pipe items, spindles.


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Aluminium Alloy Grade 6101A

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The strength of alloy in this group is enhanced by the addition of alloying elements such as copper, magnesium, zinc and silicon. Since this elements show increasing solid solubility in aluminium with increasing temperature, thermal treatments imparts pronounced strengthening. The first step, called solution heat treatment, is an elevated - temperature process designed to put the soluble element or elements in solid solution. This is followed by rapid quenching, usually in water, which momentarily ‘freezes’ the structure and for a short time renders the alloy very workable. It is at this stage that some fabricators retain this more workable structure by storing the alloys at below freezing temperatures until they are ready to form them. At room or elevated temperature the alloys are not stable after quenching, and precipitation of the constituents from the super – saturated solution begins. After a period of several days at room temperature, termed ageing or room temperature precipitation, the alloy is considerably stronger. Many alloys approach a stable condition at room temperature, but some alloys, particularly those containing magnesium and silicon or magnesium and zinc, continue to age – harden for long periods of time at room temperature. By heating for a controlled time at slightly elevated temperatures, further strengthening is possible and properties are stabilized. This process is called artificial ageing or precipitation hardening. By the proper combination of solution heat treatment, quenching, cold working and artificial ageing, the highest strengths are obtained.

the best combination of mechanical and electrical properties, 55% for this international Annealed Copper Standard. See comments on 1350. Normally in bar form


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