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Titanium Rings

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Minimalist 2mm Titanium Ring-
Minimalist 2mm Titanium Ring
$69.99
Black Titanium Stepped Wedding Band-
Save 33%
Black Titanium Stepped Wedding Band
$15.31 Regular price $22.96
Minimalist Black Titanium Domed Wedding Band-
Minimalist Black Titanium Domed Wedding Band
$129.99
Minimalist Titanium Domed Wedding Band-
Minimalist Titanium Domed Wedding Band
$129.99
Titanium Dragon Ring-
Titanium Dragon Ring
$49.99
Black and Silver Titanium Wedding Band with Center Groove-Black-7-
Black and Silver Titanium Wedding Band with Center Groove
$149.99
Two Tone Gold/Silver Titanium Wedding Band-Gold-7-
Two Tone Gold/Silver Titanium Wedding Band
$149.99
Black Titanium Ring with Integrated Stainless Steel Cables-Black-7-
Black Titanium Ring with Integrated Stainless Steel Cables
$59.99
Brushed Titanium Men's Wedding Band-
Brushed Titanium Men's Wedding Band
$139.99
Matte Black Titanium Wedding Band-
Matte Black Titanium Wedding Band
$129.99
Black Titanium Grooved Wedding Ring-
Black Titanium Grooved Wedding Ring
$129.99

I know what you are thinking. When anyone hears the word, “titanium,” their mind automatically goes to that catchy David Guetta song with the same name. He sings, “I am bulletproof, nothing to lose. Fire away, fire away….You shoot me down, but I won't fall. I am titanium.” Well, he is correct. Titanium is “bulletproof” in the sense that the metal will not be penetrated by regular ammunition. How cool! You can have a ring that is “bulletproof” on your very own hand. However, if push comes to shove and titanium is fired upon with an automatic weapon, eventually the bullets will pierce the metal. So maybe try not to test this idea with your new titanium ring. 

Chemical Properties

Titanium is actually a chemical element in Group four on the periodic table of elements. And Titanium is abbreviated on the periodic table as Ti with an atomic number of 22. This means that it has 22 protons. This element has an atomic weight of about 47.8 daltons. 

It is known to be an incredibly strong and lightweight metal. It is a silver metal that can appear gray and even white in certain lights. One of the reasons why people prefer this metal is because it has an incredibly high strength to density ratio. What does this mean? Well, it means that it is incredibly strong for being so light weight. This makes it useful for prosthetics and many other applications where weight plays a factor. 

One of the most common uses for the metal is actually machining and crafting airplane parts for incredibly fast high speed aircrafts. Doctors and surgeons have also found that titanium metal works well in surgical procedures because it is able to fuse and connect with bone. They often use this type of metal in joint replacements and tooth implants. Celebrity podcast host, Miles Bonsignore, of the Try Guys has been quoted saying that he actually has a titanium shoulder after an injury. Who knew! 

Titanium is incredibly strong. It is actually twice as strong as aluminum. It is actually a chemical that is actually naturally resistant to corrosion and it has an incredibly high melting point. The material was actually named after a mythological Greek god, the Titans. These were supposed to be the deities of Earth. And Zeus, the thrower of lightning bolts, was their leader. 

Discovery 

A mineral component of titanium is manachanite. This was first discovered by a man in Cornwall. His name was the Reverend William Gregor. He was an amateur geologist and found that this was a new discovery because this black sandy material was magnetic. He named this metal Titanium because it was so strong. He was inspired by the Titans of greek mythology and wanted to honor their strength by naming a new element after. 

Where is titanium found?

Titanium is a naturally occurring element that is plentiful in the Earth’s crust and actually located within the lithosphere. The lithosphere is also known as the upper crust and mantle, a portion of the tough outer section of the Earth. It is located within certain mineral deposits, for example ilmenite. Living beings, the ocean, seas, lakes, rocks, and even the dirt also contain titanium. 

Uses for Titanium 

This incredible metal can also form alloys with other metals like iron, whose chemical symbol is Fe, and aluminum, (Al). Titanium is an incredibly useful metal that can be used to create engines for airplanes, equipment for The United States military, chemical factories & plants, medical interventions, and more. It can also be crafted to create lightweight sporting equipment, dental bridges, bone replacement materials in surgery, and farming equipment.