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How To Make $2000 Yearly with Bronze


Bronze is an alloy consisting primarily of copper, commonly with about 12–12.5% tin and often with the addition of other metals (including aluminiummanganesenickel, or zinc) and sometimes non-metals, such as phosphorus, or metalloids such as arsenic or silicon. These additions produce a range of alloys that may be harder than copper alone, or have other useful properties, such as strengthductility, or machinability.

The archaeological period in which bronze was the hardest metal in widespread use is known as the Bronze Age. The beginning of the Bronze Age in western Eurasia and India is conventionally dated to the mid-4th millennium BCE (~3500 BCE), and to the early 2nd millennium BCE in China;[1] elsewhere it gradually spread across regions. The Bronze Age was followed by the Iron Age starting about 1300 BCE and reaching most of Eurasia by about 500 BCE, although bronze continued to be much more widely used than it is in modern times.

Because historical artworks were often made of brasses (copper and zinc) and bronzes with different compositions, modern museum and scholarly descriptions of older artworks increasingly use the generalized term “copper alloy” instead.

Though bronze is generally harder than wrought iron, with Vickers hardness of 60–258 vs. 30–80, the Bronze Age gave way to the Iron Age after a serious disruption of the tin trade: the population migrations of around 1200–1100 BCE reduced the shipping of tin around the Mediterranean and from Britain, limiting supplies and raising prices. As the art of working in iron improved, iron became cheaper and improved in quality. As cultures advanced from hand-wrought iron to machine-forged iron (typically made with trip hammers powered by water), blacksmiths learned how to make steel. Steel is stronger than bronze and holds a sharper edge longer. Bronze was still used during the Iron Age, and has continued in use for many purposes to the modern day.

What is the difference between brass and bronze?
Brass and bronze are both metal alloys, which means they are a combination of two or more different metals. Brass is composed of copper and zinc, whereas bronze is made up of copper and tin, sometimes with other elements such as phosphorus or aluminium added in.


  1. Small Parts and Panels

Due to its corrosion resistance and unique coloring, bronze is commonly used in the manufacture of coins, hardware mounts, furniture trim, ceiling or wall panels, ship hardware, and all sorts of automobile parts.

  1. Sculptures

Maybe more than any other metal, bronze is used for artful forms of sculpture.  Bronze, in particular, has been the preferred metal for sculptures because of its ability to expand just before it sets.  This property allows for the most intricate details to be brought to life.

Additionally, bronze constricts as it cools making it easier to remove the mold.

  1. Musical Instruments

The bronze alloy commonly known as bell metal has long been the preferred choice of metal for bells and cymbals.  This is largely because of its timbre and durability.

Bronze is also a great choice for the windings of nylon and steel strings in instruments like pianos and guitars.

In recent years, instrument manufacturers have also started making saxophones.

If you’re in the market for a high-end musical instrument with precise timbre and tuning, chances are bronze is incorporated somewhere in the production.

  1. Architecture

If you’re looking to build a structure that stands the test of time and preserves its original, natural look, bronze is a great choice.

Whereas other metals will undoubtedly patina over time, bronze’s raw, pinkish finish can be maintained with frequent oiling and polishing.  Treatment of architectural bronze can also be achieved through periodic applications of specialized lacquers.

  1. Safety Tools

Steel tools like hammers, mallets, axes, and wrenches can cause sparks.  If they’re used in close proximity to flammable materials, they can pose a serious safety hazard.

That’s exactly why bronze has become an increasingly popular material for these tools.  It’s non-magnetic and spark-free properties virtually ensure safety, even when working around flammable objects.

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