Vanadium; So Many Companies To Choose From (how To Find Worthwhile Information On The Net Nowadays)

Discussion in 'Penny Stocks' started by Junior Miner Student, Feb 21, 2020.

  1. Junior Miner Student

    Junior Miner Student New Member

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    I've been looking around for articles that make sense and I found the best example on how bad it gets when stumbling upon of those ''apparently interesting'' websites that just ends up publishing the same thing over and over, worse than one of the shady ''guaranteed returns on small investments, get rich quick''(which are most likely the other way around, a lot of people not understanding that the way to make money in that manner is the newsletter writer making the amount of money per month promised by collecting subscription fees).

    So here are two new ''articles'', one from the previous hour that was topping the search and the other that was twenty two minutes young when I found it, along with some others that might be from a few months, if not years, back, yet that do tell you a little more in case you neither heard nor read regarding this matter.

    disclaimer; it doesn't take a rocket science degree to figure that the information in the second website is most likely computer-generated. There was more than a mere shadow of a doubt and I grew weary of wasting time on reading those(which pop on top of everything else probably because of the keywords used) while searching for accurate information. In case some of you reading here don't have english as a first language, it might be interesting as a reference to cross of the list or simply add to the don't buy-it's obviously the second one*



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    *picture taken from a worthy source which I can't list yet you can find by googling the image *where we learn that all the alloys aren't made equal*

    Causes of breakage of vanadium alloy during the machining of and after the welding are impurities such as carbon, nitrogen, oxygen, and others which are mixed with air and raw materials.
     

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  2. Junior Miner Student

    Junior Miner Student New Member

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    The following quote is from the previously mentioned website that tells how common it actually is. This probably has a lot to do with the fact that even if it's very common, the technology to extract it wasn't that good until recently.


    As new material for producing the blanket, there are prospects for using vanadium, which is atomic number 23, as the principal component of the alloy. This alloy is composed of 92% vanadium, 4% chromium, and 4% titanium. Among ninety-two elements found in nature, vanadium is the twentieth densest element in stone on Earth, and is more abundant than nickel and copper in resources. It is used, as familiar examples, as components of industrial steel tools and of the titanium alloy used for the frames of eyeglasses. Further, vanadium is included in the petroleum from underground and is recovered from the remaining ash after the oil is burned.

    The vanadium alloy, compared to the heat-resistant steel which is commonly used, combines various characteristics that are necessary for the fusion reactor blanket, such as high strength at high temperatures. To date, as a candidate material for the fusion reactor, development of the vanadium alloy is being conducted in the United States and other countries. Among earlier alloys, there were problems of breakage during machining for pipes and easy breakage after welding of pipe-fitting connections. In actuality, it was necessary to overcome this problem in order to construct a large structure similar to the fusion reactor using the vanadium alloy.




    This is from Australia. The lepedico company apparently found some of that metal and well now they want more.


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    While exploration on the tenement has been focused on gold and vanadium, historical reconnaissance mapping has noted the presence of outcropping and sub-cropping pegmatites carrying notable lepidolite mineralisation.
     

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