Titanium Bracelets - Selecting the right model
Low key sophisticated fashion statement with titanium bracelets. Look over ID, magnetic and man's titanium bracelet designs online. Get fitting advice, wide selections and low online prices.
Titanium Bracelets - Finish Options
Your titanium bracelet can be produced to achieve a wide array of surface finishes.
The titanium bracelet surface finish options include polished, satin (brushed), frosted, and anodized. When a titanium bracelet is anodized, it can be any color of the rainbow, the possibilities are endless, and there is no use of dyes. When titanium bracelets are polished, they have a special metallic look that can be compared to platinum or the ever so common surgical steel.A titanium bracelet has outstanding corrosion resistance. No matter where you, are or what economic position you're in, your titanium bracelet will always look new. If a small scratch happens to appear on the titanium bracelet, it is easily polished to a smooth surface with a jewelers polishing cloth.
A man's titanium bracelet is a great choice of metal for a man who has sensitive skin. Additionally, your man's titanium bracelet possesses great material strength, surprisingly light weight, and it's resistant to acidity and corrosion because of titanium's high strength-to-weight ratio.
Unique History - Lead Up To Your Modern Titanium Bracelet
Titanium bracelet and related jewelry products were not widely produced nor available until the 20th century because of the difficulties carried by the processing technologies requiring the separating out of titanium into its pure form from its Titanis compounded metal. A refugee from Luxembourg, named William Knoll invented a metallurgical process for extracting titanium into its pure form.
Today titanium is used for many important purposes including jewelry and magnetic titanium bracelet products. NASA adopted the metal for their use because of its extremely high melting point, and lightweight properties. From titanium, NASA created space ships, missiles three times faster than the speed of sound, satellites, and planes. Other uses of platinum include light weaponry in WW2, submarines and the Concord Airplanes seen today.
British mineralogist, Gregor Williams, discovered titanium in 1791. The metal was officially named Titanium by Martin Heinrich Klaproth, a German mineralogist and chemist in 1795. Klaproth named the metal Titanium because of the Titans of Greek mythology who possessed great power and strength.
Titanium does not change it's appearance over time when exposed to water, air, or fumes. Your titanium bracelet can be worn anywhere, from your pool to hot tub, and it's even sturdy enough to wear your platinum bracelet playing sports. In non-jewelry application, titanium exhibits a very light response to heat, electricity, and magnets, making it ideal for the use of surgical bone/hip replacements. For many years, it has been known to be compatible with the human body without risk of rejection or infection. Titanium's unique geology results in its presence within other minerals including anatase, brookite, ilmenite, leucoxene, perovskite, rutile, and sphene.
In Asia, researchers continue to explore potential health benefits for people wearing a titanium magnetic bracelet on a daily basis.The Nigata Industrial Technology Laboratory in Japan found that pure titanium products increase blood circulation when worn, especially as a titanium bracelet. This is good news for people who suffer from low body temperatures, or poor circulation.