Iron: It is reduced on an enormous scale in three principal forms; viz., cast iron, steel, and wrought iron. Iron usually appears dark brown, from oxidation or impurity, but when pure, or on a fresh surface, is a gray or white metal. It is easily oxidized (rusted) by moisture, and is attacked by many corrosive agents. Symbol Fe (Latin Ferrum). Atomic weight 55.9. Specific gravity, pure iron, 7.86; cast iron, 7.1. In magnetic properties, it is superior to all other substances.
Aluminum Cans
Aluminum Beverage Cans:Not only is recycling good for the environment, but you can make money doing it as well. Whether it’s collecting cans or selling your old cell phone, there are plenty of ways you can make money by recycling. Some methods are easier than others, but with some effort, you can make a nice profit by recycling a few valuable items.
Copper: A reddish-brown, ductile, malleable metallic element that is an excellent conductor of heat and electricity. It is widely used for electrical wires, water pipes, and rust-resistant parts, either in its pure form or in alloys such as brass and bronze. Atomic number 29; atomic weight 63.546; melting point 1,083°C; boiling point 2,595°C; specific gravity 8.96; valence 1, 2.
Brass: Yellow Brass is much different than regular brass in both the scrap price and the way it looks. Brass is a mixture of copper and zinc, the more yellow the color of the brass, the more zinc there is mixed in. Check the scrap price of Yellow Brass with your local scrap yard and they will be able to give you an estimate. Some scrap yards however do not pay a different price for different types of brass, simply because they do not bring in enough quantity to segregate it. Also be sure to keep your yellow brass separate from other brass and scrap metals to get the best pricing for scrap metals.
Steel: A generally hard, strong, durable, malleable alloy of iron and carbon, usually containing between 0.2 and 1.5 percent carbon, often with other constituents such as manganese, chromium, nickel, molybdenum, copper, tungsten, cobalt, or silicon, depending on the desired alloy properties, and widely used as a structural material.
Aluminum: A lightweight, silvery-white ductile, malleable, metallic element in group IIIA of the periodic table.  It is the most abundant element in the Earth’s crust (8%), but found only in combination, chiefly in bau­xite but also as cryoli­te, fel­dspar, cl­ay, and many other minerals. Aluminum (British: “aluminium”) is widely used for aircraft parts, engines, window frames, pans, drinks cans, kegs, cooking foil, etc., and to form many hard, light, corr­osion-resistant allo­ys. Its name comes from alumen, the Latin name for the mineral alum

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