Name Classification Description Data
Sheet
MSDS
Exocor 16/8/2 E16-8-2-16 Used primarily for welding stainless steel, such as Types 16-8-2, 316, and 347, for high-pressure, high-temperature piping systems. The weld deposit usually has a Ferrite Number no higher than 5 FN. The deposit also has good, hot ductility properties which offer relative freedom from weld or crater cracking even under high-restraint conditions. Exocor 16-8-2 is usable in either the as-welded or solution-treated condition. These electrodes depend on a very carefully balanced chemical composition to develop their fullest properties. Corrosion tests indicate that Type 16-8-2 weld metal may have less corrosion resistance than Type 316 base metal depending on the corrosive media. Where the weldment is exposed to severely corrosive agents, the surface layers should be deposited with a more corrosion-resistant weld metal. Exocor 16/8/2  Data Sheet Exocor 16/8/2  MSDS
Exocor 2209 (Duplex) E2209-16 For welding duplex stainless steels which contain approximately 22% of chromium. Weld metal deposited by these electrodes has "duplex" microstructure consisting of an austenite ferrite matrix and combines increased tensile strength with improved resistance to pitting corrosive attack and to stress corrosion cracking. Exocor 2209 (Duplex)  Data Sheet Exocor 2209 (Duplex)  MSDS
Exocor 2594 (Super Duplex) E2594-16 Exocor 2594 is a Super Duplex stainless steel for welding of Type 2507, UNS S32750 (wrought) and UNS J93404 (cast), and similar compositions. It can also be used for the welding of carbon and low alloy steels to duplex stainless steels as well as to weld “standard” duplex stainless steels such as Type 2205 although the weld metal impact toughness may be inferior to that from E2209 electrodes. Exocor 2594 (Super Duplex)  Data Sheet Exocor 2594 (Super Duplex)  MSDS
Exocor 308/308H E308/308H-16 Carbon content in the range of 0.04 to 0.08 percent provides higher tensile and creep strengths at elevated temperatures. Exocor 308H are used for welding Type 304H base metal. Weld metal ferrite content is normally targeted for 5 FN to minimize the effect of sigma embrittlement in high-temperature service. Exocor 308/308H  Data Sheet Exocor 308/308H  MSDS
Exocor 308/308L E308/308L-15/16 The 0.04 percent maximum carbon content of weld metal deposited by Exocor 308L reduces the possibility of intergranular carbide precipitation and thereby increases the resistance to intergranular corrosion without the use of stabilizers such as niobium or titanium. A carbon content of 0.04 percent maximum has been shown to be adequate in weld metal, even though it is recognized that similar base metal specifications require a 0.03 percent limitation. This low-carbon alloy, however, is not as strong at elevated temperature as Exocor 308H or Exocor 347. Exocor 308/308L  Data Sheet Exocor 308/308L  MSDS
Exocor 309/309H E309/309H-16 Carbon content in the range of 0.04 to 0.15 of Exocor 309H will provide higher tensile and creep strengths at elevated temperatures. This together with a typical ferrite content of about 6 FN make these electrodes suitable for the welding of 24 Cr 12 Ni wrought and cast steels designed for corrosion and oxidation resistance. Exocor 309/309H  Data Sheet Exocor 309/309H  MSDS
Exocor 309/309L E309/309L-15/16 The 0.04 percent maximum carbon content of these weld deposits ensures a higher ferrite content than the E309H, usually greater than 8FN and reduces the possibility of intergranular carbide precipitation. This thereby increases the resistance to intergranular corrosion without the use of Nb(Cb). Exocor 309L deposits are not as strong at elevated temperature as the niobium-stabilized alloy or Exocor 309H deposits. Commonly used for welding dissimilar steels, such as joining Type 304 to mild or low alloy steel, welding the clad side of Type 304-clad steels, welding the first layer of E308L weld cladding and applying stainless steel sheet linings to carbon steel. Embrittlement or cracking can occur if these dissimilar steel welds are subjected to a post weld heat treatment or to service above 700°F [370°C]. If postweld heat treatment of the carbon steel is essential, the total procedure, welding and heat treatment should be proven prior to implementation. Exocor 309/309L  Data Sheet Exocor 309/309L  MSDS
Exocor 310 E310-16 This electrode is most often used to weld base metals of similar composition. Exocor 310  Data Sheet Exocor 310  MSDS
Exocor 312 E312-16 These electrodes were originally designed to weld cast alloys of similar composition. They have been found to be valuable in welding dissimilar metals, especially if one of them is a stainless steel, high in nickel. This alloy gives a two-phase weld deposit with substantial amounts of ferrite in an austenitic matrix. Even with considerable dilution by austenite forming elements, such as nickel, the microstructure remains two-phase and thus highly resistant to weld metal cracks and fissures. Applications should be limited to service temperature below 800°F [420°C] to avoid formation of secondary brittle phases Exocor 312  Data Sheet Exocor 312  MSDS
Exocor 316/316L E316/316L-15/16 The 0.04 percent maximum carbon content of weld metal deposited by these electrodes reduces the possibility of intergranular carbide precipitation and thereby increases the resistance to intergranular corrosion without the use of stabilizers such as niobium or titanium. These electrodes are used principally for welding low-carbon, molybdenum-bearing austenitic alloys. Tests have shown that 0.04 percent carbon limit in the weld metal gives adequate protection against intergranular corrosion in most cases. This low-carbon alloy, however, is not as strong at elevated temperatures as Type E316H. E316L with maximum ferrite content of 2 FN has traditionally been the choice for welding Types 304 and 316 stainless steels for cryogenic service at temperatures down to -452°F [-269°C]. Exocor 316/316L  Data Sheet Exocor 316/316L  MSDS
Exocor 317L E317L-16 The alloy content of weld metal deposited by these electrodes is somewhat higher than that of Exocor 316L electrodes, particularly in molybdenum. These electrodes are usually used for welding alloys of similar composition and are utilized in severely corrosive environments (such as those containing halogens) where crevice and pitting corrosion are of concern. Exocor 317L  Data Sheet Exocor 317L  MSDS
Exocor 320LR E320LR-16 Weld metal deposited by Exocor 320LR electrodes has the same basic composition as that deposited by E320 electrodes; however, the elements C, Si, P, and S are specified at lower maximum levels, and Nb and Mn are controlled within narrower ranges. These changes reduce the weld metal fissuring (while maintaining the corrosion resistance) frequently encountered in fully austenitic stainless steel weld metals. Consequently, welding practices typically used to deposit ferrite-containing austenitic stainless steel weld metals can be used. Exocor 320LR  Data Sheet Exocor 320LR  MSDS
Exocor 330 E330-16 Commonly used where heat- and scale-resisting properties above 1800°F [980°C] are required. However, high sulfur environments may adversely affect performance at elevated temperature. Repairs of defects in alloy castings and the welding of castings and wrought alloys of similar compositions are the most common applications. Exocor 330  Data Sheet Exocor 330  MSDS
Exocor 347 E347-16 Used for welding chromium nickel alloys of similar compositions stabilized either with niobium or titanium. Although niobium is the stabilizing element usually specified in Type 347 alloys, it should be recognized that tantalum also is present. Tantalum and niobium are almost equally effective in stabilizing carbon and in providing high-temperature strength. This specification recognizes the usual commercial practice of reporting niobium as the sum of niobium plus tantalum. If dilution by the base metal produces a low-ferrite or fully austenitic weld metal deposit, crack sensitivity of the weld may increase substantially. Some applications, especially those involving high temperature service, are adversely affected if the ferrite content is too high. Consequently, a high ferrite content should not be specified unless tests prove it to be absolutely necessary. Exocor 347  Data Sheet Exocor 347  MSDS
Exocor 385 (904L) E385-16 Used primarily for welding of Type 904L materials for the handling of sulfuric acid and many chloride-containing media. Type Exocor 385 electrodes also may be used to join Type 317L material where improved corrosion resistance in specific media is needed. Exocor 385 electrodes also can be used for joining Type 904L base metal to other grades of stainless. The elements C, Si, P, and S are specified at lower maximum levels to minimize weld metal hot cracking and fissuring (while maintaining corrosion resistance) frequently encountered in fully austenitic weld metals. Exocor 385 (904L)  Data Sheet Exocor 385 (904L)  MSDS
Exocor 410 E410-16 This 12 Cr alloy is an air-hardening steel. Preheat and postheat treatments are required to achieve welds of adequate ductility for many engineering purposes. The most common application of these electrodes is for welding alloys of similar compositions. They are also used for surfacing of carbon steels to resist corrosion, erosion or abrasion. Exocor 410  Data Sheet Exocor 410  MSDS
Exocor 410NiMo E410NiMo-16 Used for welding ASTM CA6NM (CA-6NM) castings or similar materials, as well as light-gauge Type 410,41OS, and 405 base metals. Weld metal deposited by these electrodes is modified to contain less chromium and more nickel than weld metal deposited by E410 electrodes. The objective is to eliminate ferrite in the microstructure, as ferrite has a deleterious effect on mechanical properties of this alloy. Final postweld heat treatment should not exceed 1150°F [620°C]. Higher temperatures may result in re-hardening due to untempered martensite in the microstructure after cooling to room temperature. Exocor 410NiMo  Data Sheet Exocor 410NiMo  MSDS
Exocor 630 (17/4PH) E630-16 Designed for welding ASTM A 564, Type 630, and some other precipitation-hardening stainless steels. The weld metal is modified to prevent the formation of ferrite networks in the martensite microstructure which could have a deleterious effect on mechanical properties. Dependent on the application and weld size, the weld metal may be used either as-welded, welded and precipitation hardened, or welded, solution treated and precipitation hardened. Exocor 630 (17/4PH)  Data Sheet Exocor 630 (17/4PH)  MSDS
Thermanit 308L-17 E308L-17 Generation 2000 is a superior product versus the leading competitor due to things such as a coating that resists moisture pickup, thus providing a higher resistance to porosity and excellent strike & restrike characteristics. These features ensure the benefit of a clean and consistent weld – every time. Thermanit 308L-17  Data Sheet Thermanit 308L-17  MSDS
Thermanit 309L-17 E309L-17 Generation 2000 is a superior product versus the leading competitor due to things such as a coating that resists moisture pickup, thus providing a higher resistance to porosity and excellent strike & restrike characteristics. These features ensure the benefit of a clean and consistent weld – every time. Thermanit 309L-17  Data Sheet Thermanit 309L-17  MSDS
Thermanit 316L-17 E316L-17 Generation 2000 is a superior product versus the leading competitor due to things such as a coating that resists moisture pickup, thus providing a higher resistance to porosity and excellent strike & restrike characteristics. These features ensure the benefit of a clean and consistent weld – every time. Thermanit 316L-17  Data Sheet Thermanit 316L-17  MSDS