The Voice of the Finishing Industry since 1936

  • PF Youtube
  • PF Facebook
  • PF Twitter
  • PF LinkedIn
8/13/2018

Fluids Provide Corrosion Protection in Metalworking Applications

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Chemetall’s Tech Cool 35058 metalworking fluid is designed for applications that require a superior micro-finish on ferrous alloys, low- and high-carbon steels, titanium, molybdenum, and tough alloys. Tech Cool 35037 is a general-purpose fluid developed for applications on aluminum and copper alloys.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Chemetall’s Tech Cool 35058 metalworking fluid is designed for applications that require a superior micro-finish on ferrous alloys, low- and high-carbon steels, titanium, molybdenum, and tough alloys. It offers high corrosion protection; contains no chlorine, sulfur, boron or phosphorus compounds; and is compatible with ferrous and aluminum alloys, the company says. The solution also is low-foaming and formulated to run longer in high-velocity central systems. It is recommended for use in most medium to heavy-duty machining and grinding applications.

Tech Cool 35037 is a general-purpose machining and grinding fluid developed for applications on aluminum and copper alloys. It also is low-foaming, and is designed to deliver superior finishes for aluminum drilling and tapping applications. The fluid offers high corrosion protection and extended sump life, and contains no sulfur compounds. It is free of formaldehyde-releasing biocides, and is recommended for use in most general-purpose machining and grinding applications.

Chemetall is the surface treatment business unit of BASF’s Coatings division.

Related Topics

RELATED CONTENT

  • Mastering Sanitary Stainless Steel Finishes

    Here’s a primer on the types of finishes required for equipment used in sanitary applications.

  • Super Finish

    How to achieve an isotropic finish using a traditional vibratory bowl—and why you’d want to do it

  • In Mechanical Finishing, All That Glistens Is … Or Is It?

    Surface finish types for commercially supplied stainless steel sheet are detailed in various standards. ASTM A480-12 and EN10088-2 are two; BS 1449-2 (1983) is still available, although no longer active. These standards are very similar in that they define eight grades of surface finish for stainless steel. Grade 7 is “buff polished,” while the highest polish—the so-called mirror polish—is designated Grade 8

Resources