Sheets are important product made from Pure Lead / Lead Alloy.
Lead Sheets have major importance in chemical and related industries as
Lead Metal being resistant against wide range of chemicals.
Lead Sheets are also used in x-ray and gamma-ray protection,
building construction for roofing and flashing, shower pans,
flooring, vibration damping and soundproofing. Lead Sheets are used
in chemical industries and building construction is made from either
Pure Lead or Lead-Antimonial Alloy up to 6% normally. Calcium-Lead
and Calcium-Lead-Tin Alloys are also suitable for many of these
applications of Lead Sheets Manufacturing.
Lead Sheets from 0.5mm to 60mm thickness, length up to
80' ft and width up to 6.5' ft subject to the thickness. Our normal
composition options are:
Pure / Chemical Lead
(2) Antimonial Lead
(3) Calcium Lead
We also offers custom Lead Alloys to meet your specifications to
produce Lead sheets.
The benefits of
Lead Sheets are considerable: it is rugged,
flexible and long lasting and has considerable aesthetic appeal.
Around 75% of the Lead Sheets consumed by the building industry is
used as flashings or weathering to prevent water penetrating at
points such as the bases of chimney stacks and abutments. The
remaining 25% are used to make Lead Roofing Sheets and
cladding. The use of Lead for roofing is by no means confined to
traditional applications such as churches and historic buildings;
architects have been won over to the attractive and long lasting
properties of Lead Sheets for modern buildings, both for roofing and
for the vertical cladding of external walls.
By virtue of its
resistance to chemical corrosion, Lead Sheets also finds use for the
lining of chemical treatment baths, acid plants and storage vessels.
The high density of Lead Sheets and its "limpness" makes it a very
effective material for reducing the transmission of noise through
partitions and doors of comparatively lightweight construction.
Often the Lead Sheets are adhesively bonded to plywood or to other
building boards for convenience of handling. Current developments
include a whole range of composite materials employing Lead
for the reduction of noise in industry and from engines of all
sorts. A particular advantage of Lead's high density is that only
relatively thin layers are needed to suppress the transmission of
sound. This makes for important space savings in the design of large
modern buildings such as hotels and office blocks.