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STERLING SILVER

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Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1985) 34 (2): Ag-11.
Published: 01 February 1985
... Sterling Silver (Silversmiths grade) contains a minimum of 92.50% silver; the standard grade contains a minimum of 92.10% silver. Historically the remainder was unrestricted but copper was (and is) used because it is more desirable, in general, than other metals. Also, copper is a more effective...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1956) 5 (9): Ag-2.
Published: 01 September 1956
... temperamre tensile pmperties are similar to those of hard rolled coin or sterling silver. The hot hardness and strength will be considerably higher than in rhe hard rolled silver-copper alloys since these will anneal while the oxidation-hardened alloy will not. Silver-Magnes- ium-Nickel should not be...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1970) 19 (8): Ag-5.
Published: 01 August 1970
... tensile properties are similar to those of hard rolled coin or sterling silver. The hot hardness and strength will be considerably higher than in the hard rolled silver-copper alloys since these will anneal while oxidation-hardened alloy will not. It should not be plastically shaped or deformed after...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1968) 17 (6): Co-55.
Published: 01 June 1968
... mill. Details such as finish srock, shrinkage allowance, drafr and pattern orieacarion will vary with the individual requiremenrs of each casting. Weldability: Ir caa be joined IO itself or to orher materials b) brazing. Brazing is done airh silver solder by positioning rhe silver alloy scrip, rhen...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1962) 11 (2): Co-30.
Published: 01 February 1962
... order to avoid cracking. It can be joined to orher materials by silver solder- ing. General Characteristics: This cobalt-base alloy has high hear, abrasion and wear resistance. It has low coefficient of friction and is non-galling. It retains high hardness at red heat, and recovers full hardness after...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1960) 9 (7): Co-22.
Published: 01 July 1960
...-15 5-7 5-7 o-45 5 -25 l/64 - l/4 Can be joined to itself or to other materials by brazing. Brazing is done with silver solder by positioning the silver alloy strip, then heating the parts to cherry red in an induction coil, or furnace, or with a slightly reducing oxy-acetylene flame. As soon as the...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1962) 11 (5): Co-31.
Published: 01 May 1962
...-edge Nose radius up to 175 Brine11 lo-25 o-15 5-7 5-7 o-45 5-25 l/64-1/4 Weldability: Can be joined to itself or to other materials by braz- ing. Brazing is done with silver solder by positioning the silver alloy strip, then heating the parts to cherry red in an induction coil, or furnace, or with a...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1961) 10 (8): Co-29.
Published: 01 August 1961
... mscerisls by brsxing and welding. If the puts are co be hrsxed, ehe joining areas should be tharoughly cleaned ssd brsshed generously rich brazing fhu. Pieces of silver solder,. 0.003 to 0.005 in. hick, cut sli&dy oversize, are poslciosed betwees the prts. Lbe msurisls are then hated co cherry red is so in...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1977) 26 (4): Co-75.
Published: 01 April 1977
... welding. If the parts are to be brazed, the joining areas should be thoroughly cleaned and brushed gener- ously with brazing flux. Pieces of silver solder, 0.003 to 0.005 in. thick, cut slightly oversize, are positioned between the parts. The materials are then heated to cherry red in an induction coil, a...
Journal Articles
Alloy Digest (1969) 18 (11): Co-59.
Published: 01 November 1969
... silver solder, 0.003 to 0.005 in. thick, cut slightly oversize, are positioned between the parts. The materials are then heated to cherry red in an induction coil, a furnace, or with a slightly reducing oxy-acetylene flame. As soon as the silver alloy melts, the source of heat is removed and the parts...