Modern electronic products often contain dozens of metals that are squeezed in as small a space as possible and are almost impossible to disassemble at the end of their life cycle. Believe it or not, precious metals can be “mined” from such e-waste using highly reactive supercritical water. For example, a nickel alloy containing molybdenum
Molybdenum powder is an important inorganic mineral. From a geological point of view, molybdenum powder is a natural inorganic mineral in the earth’s outer shell. In general, molybdenum powder can be divided into spray molybdenum powder, ultrafine molybdenum powder, nano molybdenum powder, large particle size molybdenum powder and high purity molybdenum powder. The application of
Molybdenum is a naturally occurring element discovered by Swedish scientist Carl Wilhelm Scheele in 1778. This scientist is also the discoverer of oxygen in the air. Molybdenum is one of the elements with the highest melting point, but its density is only 25% of iron. In addition, molybdenum also has the lowest coefficient of thermal
3D printing is increasingly used in the manufacture of various end-use products, and it can also help researchers achieve the ultimate goal. Refractory Molybdenum plays an important role in the process of 3D printing. What is 3D printing? 3D printing, or additive manufacturing, is a process of creating a three dimensional solid objects under computer control.