Copper-Zinc-Tin (Naval Brass) Alloys
With the addition of small amounts of tin, leaded brass becomes an alloy commonly known as naval brass. Although leaded brass is already corrosion resistant, the addition of up to 1% tin makes it even more resistant making it ideal for use in seawater environments (hence the name) as well as other corrosive environments. It's a strong metal alloy with excellent formability properties. Naval brass is frequently the alloy of choice for marine hardware, propeller shafts and turn buckles, valve stems, heat exchangers, condenser plates, etc.
Three common naval brass alloys produced by CXM are ...
C46400 is also knows as naval brass because of its superior corrosion resistance. So it’s no surprise to find ... [more]
C48200 is a medium-leaded naval brass with excellent soldering properties. It’s also rated as “good” for ... [more]
C48500 is a high-leaded naval brass that is most often used in wrought applications. It’s also rated as ... [more]