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Asbestos fibres

Asbestos fibres

Asbestoses are modified natural fibres. Long regarded as a wonder material for its good thermal and electrical insulation abilities, it has been recognised as a dangerous substance because of its tendency to cause lung cancer. Read more..

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Carbon fibres

Carbon fibres

The use of carbon fibres has only become widespread over the past couple of decades or so, but their growth has been rapid since their inception. The complex series of processes and the inert atmospheres needed for carbon fibre production tend to make them expensive from the environmental standpoint. Read more..

Ceramic fibre

Ceramic fibre

Ceramics are the latest in a series of new materials earmarked for use as fibres. Many of them are oxides, with similar drawbacks as properties and drawbacks as glass, carbon and basalt fibres; usually have a very high melting temperature, which increases the difficulty of manufacture and hence the ecological impact. Read more..

Glass fibres

Glass fibres

Glass, existing in a wide range of types for several end uses, is usually made by melting silica (sand material) at very high temperatures and adding to the melt the necessary fabrics. High temperatures always incur large energy costs. Read more..

Inorganic fibres

A type of Another type of fibre that is becoming more important is in the inorganic category. Fibres produced from materials that are present in the Earth’s crust refers to inorganic. These fibres can easily be made from naturally occurring materials and are inorganic rather than polymeric. Read more..

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