+91 9136007211 sales@apexmet.com

Titanium Grade 2

Titanium Grade 2 is an alpha-titanium that is completely pure. Grade 2 titanium is the most widely used form of titanium due to its moderate strength, excellent corrosion resistance, and formability.



Grade 2 titanium is slightly weaker than Grade 3, but stronger than Grade 1, and equally resistant to corrosion.

Titanium grade 2 is magnetically inert. These properties contribute to the versatility of Grade 2 titanium in terms of application.

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicing elit, sed do eiusmod tempor incididunt ut labore et dolore magna aliqua. Ut enim ad minim veniam, quis nostrud exercitation ullamco laboris nisi ut aliquip ex ea commodo consequat.

Chemical Composition :

Weight % C Fe O N H Ti
Max. 0,080 0,30 0,25 0,03 0,015 Bal.

Mechanical Properties : BAR

Yield strength Rp0.2,MPa Tensile strength Rm,MPa Elongation[%] Hardness[HRB] Impact, Charpy-V[J]
Min 276 345 20 160
Max. 448


This alloy is primarily use for corrosion resistance and is the most widely used specification in all product forms. Grade 2 titanium proves useful in chemical processes, since it is highly resistant to chemical environments including oxidizing media, alkaline media, organic acids and compounds, aqueous salt solutions and hot gases. Its corrosion resistance holds up in liquid metals, nitric acid, mildly reducing acids and wet chlorine or bromine gas. Grade 2 titanium is also used to manufacture heat exchangers and cryogenic vessels. In seawater, Grade 2 is fully resistant to corrosion at temperatures up to 300°C

Work Process

Call US Today

Got A Question? We Would Be Happy To Help!

+91 9136007211

News letter

Subscribe To Our Newsletter


Excellent Quality

Our products are inspected rigorously for a variety of quality attributes to ensure they arrive in perfect condition and without errors.

Global Availability

Proven aility to execute small and large batch orders with an unwavering commitment to on-time delivery.

Get a quote now

Weight Calculator
Hardness Chart