Super Hard Alloy Ingot- 5 pounds (30%-Antimony, 70%-Lead)

$19.29 $17.99
(You save $1.30)
SKU:
SuperhardAlloyIngot
Availability:
in stock
Weight:
5.00 LBS
Shipping:
Calculated at Checkout
Bulk Pricing:

Below are the available bulk discount rates for each individual item when you purchase a certain amount

  • Buy 12 - 48 and get 4% off
  • Buy 49 - 99 and get 7% off
  • Buy 100 - 249 and get 9% off
  • Buy 250 - 499 and get 12% off
  • Buy 500 or above and get 16% off
Super Hard Alloy Ingot- 5 pounds (30%-Antimony, 70%-Lead)

Sold by the ingot.

We are phasing out our Super Hard Alloy ingot and you get to reap the savings.

Ingots are measure approximately 8-3/4" x 1" x 2" and weigh about 5 Pounds (+/- .25).

This is an alloy of 30% Antimony and 70% Lead that is a great source for hardening up your lead or wheel weights and is much easier to melt then pure antimony as we have done the alloying for you. This alloy will melt at around 745 Degrees which should be easy to reach in most small melting pots.

We sell Super Hard based on the percentage of antimony in the alloy. Note: We make no promise on Brinell Hardness of Super Hard, as the crystalline structure of the alloy does not allow us to properly measure it
, you would need a special commercial larger ball diameter machine in order to read the hardness correctly.

Lots of great info here about using super hard!
http://www.lasc.us/SuperHard.htm

Sold by the ingot.

We are phasing out our Super Hard Alloy ingot and you get to reap the savings.

Ingots are measure approximately 8-3/4" x 1" x 2" and weigh about 5 Pounds (+/- .25).

This is an alloy of 30% Antimony and 70% Lead that is a great source for hardening up your lead or wheel weights and is much easier to melt then pure antimony as we have done the alloying for you. This alloy will melt at around 745 Degrees which should be easy to reach in most small melting pots.

We sell Super Hard based on the percentage of antimony in the alloy. Note: We make no promise on Brinell Hardness of Super Hard, as the crystalline structure of the alloy does not allow us to properly measure it
, you would need a special commercial larger ball diameter machine in order to read the hardness correctly.

Lots of great info here about using super hard!
http://www.lasc.us/SuperHard.htm