Metallic fibers are man-made fibers composed of metal, metal alloy, plastic-coated metal, metal-coated plastic, or a core completely covered with metal.

Today’s metal fiber industry primarily offers stainless steel, nickel, titanium, copper and aluminum fibers for a variety of applications. The wire can be coated with a clear film to minimize tarnishing.

There are many ways to make metal fibers, each with its own advantages and limitations. The most common methods include planing from larger blanks, casting directly from molten metal, and growing around seeds.

Metal fibers exist in different forms and diameters. Generally, the industry offers metal fibers in diameters from 100μm to 1μm.

Metal fibers have a lower electrical resistance than other fiber types such as carbon, glass, aramid, or natural fibers. This makes them suitable for any application requiring electrical conductivity. Its excellent heat resistance allows it to withstand extreme temperatures. Corrosion resistance is achieved by using high-quality alloys in stainless steel or other metals. Other beneficial mechanical properties of metal fibers include high failure strain, ductility, shock resistance, fire resistance, and sound insulation.

Sintered metal fiber structures and products offer high porosity properties while maintaining structural strength and durability. This facilitates functionality and structure for specific applications such as filtration or electrodes.

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Metal Fiber

Metal Fiber Felt

Ultrafine Metal Fiber Composite Wire

Metal Fiber Burner