Product name: Zamak furniture handle
Product Number: 6003
Manufactured by: Wenzhou Leya Metal Hareware.Co.,Ltd
The subsidiary of Sumer (Beijing) International Trading Co.,Ltd
Type: Simple style
Material: Zamak (Zinc alloy)
Usage: Cabinet,drawer, dresser kitchen or other furniture hardware use.
Color: Gold,Silver,Bronze and others
Surface :Satin Nickel/Chrome Plated (Special color negotiable)
Central space: 96 / 128 /160 mm (special spec negotiable)
Weight: 68-94 g (for your reference)
Good quality and reasonable price.
Directly from Factory;
Customers’ design welcome;
Zamak alloys are part of the zinc aluminium alloy family; they are
distinguished from the other ZA alloys because of their constant 4%
The name zamak is an acronym of the German names for the metals of
which the alloys are composed: Zink (zinc), Aluminium, Magnesium
and Kupfer (copper).The New Jersey Zinc Company developed zamak
alloys in 1929. Zinc alloys are popularly referred to as pot metal
or white metal. While zamak is held to higher industrial standards,
it is still considered a pot metal.
The most common zamak alloy is zamak 3. Besides that, zamak 2,
zamak 5 and zamak 7 are also commercially used.These alloys are
most commonly die cast.Zamak alloys (particularly #3 and #5) are
frequently used in the spin casting industry.
A large problem with early zinc die casting materials was zinc
pest, owing to impurities in the alloys.[Zamak avoided this by the
use of 99.99% pure zinc metal, produced by New Jersey Zinc's use of
a refluxer as part of the smelting process.
Zamak can be electroplated, wet painted, and chromate conversion
In the early 1930s Morris Ashby in Britain had licensed the New
Jersey zamak alloy. The high-purity refluxer zinc was not available
in Britain and so they acquired the right to manufacture the alloy
using a locally available electrolytically refined zinc of 99.95%
purity. This was given the name Mazak, partly to distinguish it
from zamak and partly from the initials of Morris Ashby. In 1933,
National Smelting licensed the refluxer patent with the intent of
using it to produce 99.99% zinc in their plant at Avonmouth.
Zamak 7 composition per standard
|ASTM B240 (Ingot)||min||3.9||-||0.01||-||-||-||-||-||-||-||-|
|ASTM B86 (Cast)||min||3.5||-||0.005||-||-||-||-||0.005||-||-||-|
|†Impurity ‡Alloying element|
Types of cabinetry
The fundamental focus of the cabinet maker is the production of
cabinetry. Although the cabinet maker may also be required to
produce items that would not be recognized as cabinets, the same
skills and techniques apply.
A cabinet may be built-in or free-standing. A built-in cabinet is
usually custom made for a particular situation and it is fixed into
position, on a floor, against a wall, or framed in an opening. For
example, modern kitchens are examples of built-in cabinetry.
Free-standing cabinets are more commonly available as off-the-shelf
items and can be moved from place to place if required. Cabinets
may be wall hung or suspended from the ceiling. Cabinet doors may
be hinged or sliding and may have mirrors on the inner or outer
Cabinets may have a face frame or may be of frameless construction
(also known as European or euro-style). Face frame cabinets have a
supporting frame attached to the front of the cabinet box. This
face frame is usually 1½ inches in width. Mounted on the cabinet
frame is the cabinet door. In contrast, frameless cabinet have no
such supporting front face frame, the cabinet doors attach directly
to the sides of the cabinet box. The box’s side, bottom and top
panels are usually 5/8 to 3/4 inches thick, with the door
overlaying all but 1/16 inch of the box edge. Modern cabinetry
is often frameless and is typically constructed from man-made sheet
materials, such as plywood, chipboard or MDF. The visible surfaces
of these materials are usually clad in a timber veneer, plastic
laminate, or other material. They may also be painted.
6003 brushed nickel/gold color furniture hardware
Different colors same spec
Landscape of origin