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Material - Polyethylene

Material - Polyethylene

Polyethylene is a thermoplastic polymer consisting of long chains of the monomer ethylene (IUPAC name ethene). The recommended scientific name polyethene is systematically derived from the scientific name of the monomer.[2][3] In certain circumstances it is useful to use a structure-based nomenclature; in such cases IUPAC recommends poly(methylene)[3] (poly(methanediyl) is an non-preferred alternative[4][5]). The difference in names between the two systems is due to the opening up of the monomer's double bond upon polymerization. The name is abbreviated to PE in a manner similar to that by which other polymers like polypropylene and polystyrene are shortened to PP and PS respectively. In the United Kingdom the polymer is commonly called polythene, although this is not recognized scientifically.
 

Material - Conductive Polyethylene

Material - Conductive Polyethylene

Conductive polymers or more precisely intrinsically conducting polymers (ICPs) are organic polymers that conduct electricity. Such compounds may have metallic conductivity or be semiconductors. The biggest advantage of conductive polymers is their processability. Conductive polymers are also plastics, which are organic polymers. Therefore, they can can combine the mechanical properties (flexibility, toughness, malleability, elasticity, etc.) of plastics with high electrical conductivity. These properties can be fine-tuned using the methods of organic synthesis.
 

Material - Solid Virgin PTFE

Material - Solid Virgin PTFE

In chemistry, polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) is a synthetic fluoropolymer of tetrafluoroethylene that finds numerous applications. PTFE is most well known by the DuPont brand name Teflon. PTFE is a fluorocarbon solid, as it is a high-molecular-weight compound consisting wholly of carbon and fluorine. Neither water and water-containing substances nor oil and oil-containing substances are wet by PTFE, as fluorocarbons demonstrate mitigated London dispersion forces due to the high electronegativity of fluorine. PTFE has one of the lowest coefficients of friction against any solid. PTFE is used as a non-stick coating for pans and other cookware. It is very non-reactive, partly because of the strength of carbon–fluorine bonds, and so it is often used in containers and pipework for reactive and corrosive chemicals. Where used as a lubricant, PTFE reduces friction, wear, and energy consumption of machinery.
 

Material - Solid Conductive PTFE

Material - Solid Conductive PTFE
 

Material - Aluminium

Material - Aluminium

Aluminium is a silvery white member of the boron group of chemical elements. It has the symbol Al and its atomic number is 13. It is not soluble in water under normal circumstances. Aluminium is the most abundant metal in the Earth's crust, and the third most abundant element, after oxygen and silicon. It makes up about 8% by weight of the Earth's solid surface. Aluminium is too reactive chemically to occur in nature as a free metal. Instead, it is found combined in over 270 different minerals.[6] The chief source of aluminium is bauxite ore.
 

Material - Cast Iron

Material - Cast Iron

Ductile iron, also known as ductile cast iron, nodular cast iron, spheroidal graphite iron, spherulitic graphite cast iron[1] and SG iron, is a type of cast iron invented in 1943 by Keith Millis.[2] While most varieties of cast iron are brittle, ductile iron is much more flexible and elastic, due to its nodular graphite inclusions.
 

Material - Cast 316 Stainless Steel (Industrial Use)

Material - Cast 316 Stainless Steel (Industrial Use)

Type 316—the second most common grade (after 304); for food and surgical stainless steel uses; alloy addition of molybdenum prevents specific forms of corrosion. It is also known as marine grade stainless steel due to its increased resistance to chloride corrosion compared to type 304. 316 is often used for building nuclear reprocessing plants. 316L is an extra low carbon grade of 316, generally used in stainless steel watches and marine applications, as well exclusively in the fabrication of reactor pressure vessels for boiling water reactors, due to its high resistance to corrosion. Also referred to as "A4" in accordance with ISO 3506.[6] 316Ti includes titanium for heat resistance, therefore it is used in flexible chimney liners.
 

Material - 316 Stainless Steel (Hygienic / Sanitary /Food Use)

Material - 316 Stainless Steel (Hygienic / Sanitary /Food Use)
 

Pulsation Damper

Pulsation Damper

An air cushion established by liquid pressure pushing the diaphragm upward. This allows air to enter the chamber. The balancing air cushion keeps the diaphragm center at mid stroke. During operation, the diaphragm flexes within the mid-range position, absorbing and equalizing discharge surge. If pressure changes in the system, the air cushion pressure compensates, automatical increasing or decreasing. If liquid pressure is released, air in the suppressor chamber exhausts into the atmosphere. Property sized and installed, dampers provide virtually surge-free discharge flow.
 

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Ingersoll Rand Chemical Compatibility Guide
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