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  • Stainless Steel
  • Brass
  • Monel
  • Hastelloy
  • Titanium
  • Product Coating / Finishes
  • Perforation
  • Wire Mesh


UNS S30400
ASTM A-249, A-269,
A-270, A-312, A-358,
A-409, A-479, A-240
ASME SA-249, SA-312,
SA-358, SA-409, SA-479,

  • An austenitic chromium-nickel stainless steel.
  • Non-hardenable except by cold working.
  • Non-magnetic except when cold worked.
  • General purpose .corrosion resistance.
  • Food and beverage industries, chemical processing, petrochemical.
  • May be susceptible to chloride stress corrosion cracking.
  • Hydraulic lines, heat exchangers, feedwater heaters, U-bent and straight condenser tubes.
18.0/20.0 Cr
8.0/11.0 Ni
0.08 Max C
Bal Fe


UNS S30403
ASTM A-249, A-269,
A-270, A-312, A-358,
A-312, A-358, A-409,
A-479, A-240 ASME SA·
249, SA-312, SA-358, SA-
409, SA-479, SA-240

  • An austenitic chromium-nickel, stainless steel adaptable for brazing or welding, where short-time exposure to high temperatures is encountered.
  • Non-hardenable except by cold working.
  • May be susceptible to chloride stress corrosion cracking.
  • General purpose corrosion resistance.
  • Used where field welding is employed.
  • Applications include sanitary, dairy, food processing, evaporators, heat exchangers, feedwater heaters.
18.0/20.0 Cr
8.0/13.0 Ni
0.035 MaxC
Bal Fe


UNS S31600 ASTM A-
249, A-269, A-270, A-312,
A-358, A-409, A-479, A-
240 ASME SA-249, SA-
312, SA-358, SA-409, SA-

  • An austenitic chromium-nickel steel with improved corrosion and heat resistance.
  • May be susceptible to chloride stress corrosion cracking.
  • Non-hardenable, non-magnetic in the annealed condition and slightly magnetic when cold worked.
  • Improved corrosion resistance to chlorides.
  • Application in chemical process, rubber, plastics, pulp and paper, pharmaceutical and textile Industries, heat exchangers, condensers, evaporators.
16.0/18.0 Cr
10.0/14.0 Ni
2.0/3.0 Mo
0.08 Max C
Bal Fe


UNS S31603 ASTM A-
249, A-269, A-270, A-312,
A-358, A-409, A-479, A-
240 ASME SA-249, SA-
312, SA-358, SA-409, SA-
479, SA-240

  • An austenitic chromium-nickel steel with improved corrosion/heat resistance, adaptable for welding, brazing and where other short-time, high temperature conditions are encountered.
  • May be susceptible to chloride stress corrosion cracking.
  • Non-hardenable, non-magnetic in the annealed condition, and slightly magnetic when cold worked.
  • Improved corrosion resistance to chlorides.
  • Application in nuclear, chemical, rubber, plastics, pulp and paper, pharmaceutical and textile Industries.
  • Heat exchangers, condensers, evaporators.
16.0118.0 Cr
10.0/14.0 Ni
Bal Fe

260 Brass has a wide range of applications, such as appliance parts, highly formable parts, ammunition components, decorative parts of furniture and cabinets, name plates, engraving plates, overlays, legend plates, lamp fixtures, fasteners, locks, hinges, flashlight shells, connectors, fittings, circuit board relays, electronic components, switches, nuts, bolts, valve stems and valve components, radiator cores and tanks, brackets, frames, fixtures, ornamental works, and used extensively in the musical instrument, electrical equipment, plumbing, central heating, seawater lines and desalination fields.

Machineability and Weldability

In its half-hard condition, 260 Brass has a machinability rating of 30 as compared to 360 brass rated at 100. 260 Brass has the highest ductility in the yellow brass series. Welding is not recommended, although 260 Brass has low to fair soldering and brazing capabilities. 260 Brass has poor butt-welding characteristics.

Material Overview

Characteristics: Monel is a high tensile strength nickel-copper alloy that was discovered in 1905. It was found to be highly resistant to atmospheric corrosion, salt water, and various acid and alkaline solutions. Alloy 400 can be magnetic depending upon composition and previous work history. Alloy K-500 has added aluminum and titanium for age hardening. It is totally nonmagnetic and spark resistant.

Uses: K-500 is used for gyroscope application and anchor cable aboard minesweepers. It is also used for propeller shafts on a wide variety of vessels and exhibits high fatigue strength in seawater. There is also application in chemical process applications for handling of organic acids, caustic and dry chlorine.

Monel 400 is used for marine engineering, chemical and hydrocarbon processing equipment, valves, pumps, shafts, fittings, fasteners, and heat exchangers.


General Properties

Density: 8.83 (gm/cc)
Melting Point Range: 2370-2460 oF
Curie Temperature: 20-50 oF
Modulus of Elasticity
Tension: 26.0
Compression: 26.0
Torsion: 9.5

Typical Mechanical Properties


Limiting Chemical Composition, %

Nia - 63.0 min.
Cu - 28.0-34.0
Fe - 2.5 max.
Mn - 2.0 max.
C - 0.3 max.
S - 0.024 max.
Si - 0.5 max.

Typical Mechanical Properties (Annealed)

Tensile Strength, psi •••••• 80,000
MPa •••••• 550
Yield Strength(0.2%Offset), psi •••••• 35,000
MPa •••••• 240
Elongation,% •••••• 40

Physical Constants and Thermal Properties

Density, Ib/in3 •••••• 0.318
g/cm3 •••••• 8.80
Melting Range, °F •••••• 2370 – 2460
°C •••••• 1300 – 1350
Specific Heat, Btu/lb •°F •••••• 0.102
J/kg • °C ••••••427
Curie Temperature, °F •••••• 70 – 120
°C •••••• 20 – 50
Coefficient of Expansion,
70 – 200°F, 10-6 in/in • °F •••••• 7.7
21 – 93°C, μm/m • °C •••••• 13.9
Thermal Conductivity, Btu • in/ft2•h•°F •••••• 151
W/m• °C ••••••21.8
Electrical Resistivity, ohm• circ mil/ft •••••• 329
μΩ•m ••••••0.547

Specifications and Designation

UNS N04400
BS 3072 – 3076 (NA13)
ASTM B 127, B 163 – B 165,
B 366, B 564, B 725, B 730,
B 751, B 775, B 829
ASME SB-127, SB-163 – SB-165,
SB-366, SB-564, SB-725,
SB-730, SB-751, SB-775,
AECMA Pr EN 2305
SAE AMS 4544, 4574,
4675, 4730, 4731, 7233
DIN 17743, 17750 – 17754
Werkstoff Nr. 2.4360,
VdTÜV 263
QQ-N 281
NACE MR-01-75

Hastelloy® C-276


UNS Number N10276

Other common names: Alloy C276, Hastelloy C, Inconel® C-276

Hastelloy C276 is a nickel-molybdenum-chromium superalloy with an addition of tungsten designed to have excellent corrosion resistance in a wide range of severe environments. The high nickel and molybdenum contents make the nickel steel alloy especially resistant to pitting and crevice corrosion in reducing environments while chromium conveys resistance to oxidizing media. The low carbon content minimizes carbide precipitation during welding to maintain corrosion resistance in as-welded structures. This nickel alloy is resistant to the formation of grain boundary precipitates in the weld heat-affected zone, thus making it suitable for most chemical process application in an as welded condition.

Although there are several variations of the Hastelloy nickel alloy, Hastelloy C-276 is by far the most widely used.

Alloy C-276 is widely used in the most severe environments such as chemical processing, pollution control, pulp and paper production, industrial and municipal waste treatment, and recovery of sour natural gas.


Corrosion Resistant Hastelloy C276

Considered one of the most versatile corrosion resistant alloys available, Hastelloy C-276 exhibits excellent resistance in a wide variety of chemical process environments including those with ferric and cupric chlorides, hot contaminated organic and inorganic media, chlorine, formic and acetic acids, acetic anhydride, seawater, brine and hypochlorite and chlorine dioxide solutions. In addition, alloy C-276 resists formation of grain boundary precipitates in the weld heat affected zone making it useful for most chemical processes in the as-welded condition. This alloy has excellent resistance to pitting and stress corrosion cracking.


What are the characteristics of Hastelloy C276?

  • Excellent corrosion resistance in reducing environments
  • Exceptional resistance to strong solutions of oxidizing salts, such as ferric and cupric chlorides
  • High nickel and molybdenum contents providing good corrosion resistance in reducing environments
  • Low carbon content which minimizes grain-boundary carbide precipitation during welding to maintain resistance to corrosion in heat-affected zones of welded joints
  • Resistance to localized corrosion such as pitting and stress-corrosion cracking
  • One of few materials to withstand the corrosive effects of wet chlorine gas, hypochlorite and chlorine dioxide

Chemical Composition, %

Mo Cr Fe W Co Mn C
Remainder 15.0-17.0 14.5-16.5 4.0-7.0 3.0-4.5 2.5 max 1.0 max .01 max
P S Si
.35 max .04 max .03 max .08 max


In what applications is Hastelloy C-276 used?

  • Pollution control stack liners, ducts, dampers, scrubbers, stack-gas reheaters, fans and fan housings
  • Flue gas desulfurization systems
  • Chemical processing components like heat exchangers, reaction vessels, evaporators, and transfer piping
  • Sour gas wells
  • Pulp and paper production
  • Waste treatment
  • Pharmaceutical and food processing equipment
History of Titanium

Originally named gregorite, after the British chemist, Reverend William Gregor who discovered it in 1791, titanium was independently discovered by the German chemist M.H. Klaproth in 1793. He named it Titanium after the Titans of Greek mythology; “the incarnation of natural strength.” In 1797 he discovered that his titanium was the same as Gregor’s newly found element. However, the element was not successfully isolated until 1910.

Titanium is the 22nd element on the periodic table. Its atomic weight is 47.867amu. It is a low density element (4510 kg/m3); approximately 60% less dense than that that of steel. It is nonmagnetic, and transfers heat well. Its melting point (1993 K [3020 degrees F and 1650 degrees C]) is also higher than that of steel. Titanium has high passivity; therefore it exhibits high levels of corrosion resistance to most mineral acids and chlorides. It is also nontoxic and biologically compatible with human tissue and bone, making it an ideal material for medical implant products.

Rutile and ilmenite, the 2 primary minerals which contain titanium, make up 24% of the earth’s crust, thus making titanium the ninth most abundant element on the planet. However, it occurs in nature only in chemical combinations; the most common of which are oxygen and iron.


Properties of Titanium
Atomic Number 22
Heat of Vaporization 9.83MJ/kg
Atomic Weight 47.9
Machinability Rating 40
Atomic Volume 10.6W/D
Magnetic Susceptibility 1.25x10-6 / 3.17 emu/g
Boiling Point 3260 °C/5900 °F
Melting Point 1668°C + 10°C (3035°F + 18°F)
Coefficient of friction 0.8 at 40 m/min (125 ft/min) / 0.68 at 300 m/min (1000 ft/min)
Modulus of Elasticity 14.9 x 106psi
Coefficient of thermal expansion 22
Atomic Number 8.64 x 10-6°C
Poisson's Ratio 0.41
Color Dark Grey
Solidus/Liquidus 1725°C/ (3137°F)
Covalent Radius 1.32 A
Specific Gravity 4.5
Covalent Radius 1.32 A
Specific Gravity 4.5
Density 4.51 gm/cm3 (0.163 lb/in3)
Specific Heat (at 25oC) 0.518 J/kg °K, (0.124 BTU/lb °F)
Electrical Conductivity 3% IACS (copper 100%)
Specific resistance 554 µohm-cm
Electrical Resistivity 47.8 µohm-cm
Tensile Strength 35 ksi min
Electronegativity 1.5 Pauling's
Thermo-Conductivity 9.0 BTU/hr ft2°F
First Ionization Energy 158 k-cal/g-mole
Thermal Neutron Absorption Cross Section 5.6 barnes/atom
Hardness HRB 70 to 74
Young's Modulus of Elasticity 116 x 106 lbf/in2, 102.7 GPA
Heat of Fusion 440 kJ/kg (est.)
Coating and Finishes

We offer a variety of coating and finishes for our products such as Halar, Tefzel, Teflon, Electropolishing and Passivation.

Download Perforation (pdf) PDF brochure

.020" dia.(1/2mm)
.030" centers (.0762mm)
952 holes per sq in.
30% open
.033" dia.(0.838mm)
.055" centers (1.397mm)
331 holes per sq in.
28% open
.045" dia.(1.143mm)
.066" centers (1.676mm)
230 holes per sq in.
37% open
.060" dia.(1.524mm)
7/64" centers (2.778mm)
97 holes per sq in.
27% open
.0625" dia.(1.588mm)
.3/32" centers (2.381mm)
132 holes per sq in.
41% open
.094" dia.(2.381mm)
9/64" centers (3.572mm)
59 holes per sq in.
41% open
.125" dia.(3.175mm)
3/16" centers (4.763mm)
33 holes per sq in.
40% open
.141" dia.(3.572mm)
3/16" centers (4.763mm)
33 holes per sq in.
51% open
.156" dia.(3.969mm)
3/16" centers (4.763mm)
33 holes per sq in.
63% open
.156" dia.(3.969mm)
7/32" centers (5.556mm)
24 holes per sq in.
46% open
.1875" dia.(4.763mm)
1/4" centers (6.350mm)
18.5 holes per sq in.
51% open
.250" dia.(6.350mm)
5/16" centers (7.938mm)
58% open
.375" dia.(9.525mm)
1/2" centers (12.700mm)
51% open
.500" dia.(12.700mm)
11/16" centers (17.463mm)
48% open
.625" dia.(15.875mm)
13/16" centers (20.638mm)
54% open
.750" dia.(19mm)
1" centers (25.400mm)
51% open
1" dia.(25.400mm)
1-1/4 " centers (31.750mm)
58% open

Download Wire Mesh (pdf) PDF brochure

Wire Mesh

Accomplish the finest Filtration with our screen baskets. These baskets are specifically designed to meet requirements, whereby absolute purification is critical. Fluid Filtration Manufacturing Corp. can incorporate its regular perforated sheet metal baskets with finer commercial grade wire cloth to achieve the ultimate filtration. In addition, we can increase these baskets potential with our magnet insertion, therefore doubling their filtering abilities. Our mesh screen baskets can be constructed from various wire cloths. Please refer to table for mesh size.


Mesh Specifications


Brass Stainless Steel Monel

Mesh Size

20 30 40 50 60 80 100 120 160 200 250 325 400

Standard Mesh Technical Data
Mesh Hole Opening Inches Nearest Perf. Hole Opening Microns Wire Diameter Inches Material % Open Area
20 x 20 .034 1/32" 860 .016 all 46.2
30 x 30 .027 - 681 .0065 all 64.8
30 x 30 .0213 - 540 .012 all 40.8
40 x 40 .0150 1/64" 380 .010 all 36.0
50 x 50 .0110 - 280 .009 all 30.3
60 x 60 .0092 - 230 .0075 all 30.5
80 x 80 .0070 - 180 .0055 all 31.4
100 x 100 .0055 - 140 .0045 all 30.3
120 x 120 .0046 - 117 .0037 all 30.7
150 x 150 .0041 - 104 .0026 all 37.4
160 x 160 .0038 - 97 .0025 all 36.4
170 x 170 .0035 - 89 .0024 all 35.1
180 x 180 .0033 - 84 .0023 all 34.7
200 x 200 .0029 - 74 .0021 all 33.6

Plain weave wire mesh is woven by alternating the shute wire over and under the warp wire, creating a wire mesh. 

Twill weave wire mesh is woven by passing the shute wire over and under two warp wires, creating a sturdier weave. This weave allows for the use of heavier wires, producing a stronger wire mesh. Plain Dutch weave wire mesh is woven using two sizes of wire. Smaller wires, as small as micron size, are used in the shute direction and are woven with a larger warp wire. The smaller wires are woven tightly together, providing a tight mesh for filtering. The larger wire provides strength to the mesh. Twill Dutch weave wire mesh combines Dutch and twill weaving to provide a fine mesh filtering cloth. Shute wires are passed over and under two warp wires, providing a tight, fine filter with tapered openings.


Material available are Monel, Phosphor Bronze, and Stainless Steel.
All data subject to manufacturing tolerances.