Molecaten, a new copper slagging device from the U.S. Army, will give the Marine Corps a competitive edge
On Tuesday, the U,S.
Navy announced the launch of its newest slagging tool: the Molecatens.
The device is a 5.8-inch by 5.7-inch plastic-tipped, glass slag-shaped device.
The glass slags are essentially the same as the slag used on a copper drill bit, but are much thinner, with a 3.3 millimeter (0.25 inch) diameter, which allows the Slag to be placed on surfaces that have a high water content, such as metal and concrete.
The Slag is attached to a copper rod and can be attached to any surface to create a permanent slag.
The Molecatenes are designed to be a competitive advantage to other metals that are used in the marine environment, such the military’s use of copper as an abrasive and as a corrosion inhibitor.
“It’s the first time that we’ve seen an open, flexible device that can actually be used in this context,” said Mike Miller, program manager for the Marine Warfare Support Center, or MWRSC, at Naval Air Systems Command in Washington, D.C. “This gives us a competitive, new tool that can provide a greater competitive advantage for the U.”
The Slagar is designed to work on water and on hard surfaces like concrete, wood and steel, according to the MWRC.
The slag is also a good choice for removing cobwebs, so there is no risk of it falling off the drill bit.
It is not yet available for sale, but Miller said he expected it to be available within a year.
The new Slag will be a critical component for the MWSMC’s “Metal-Copper-Plastic” (MCPS) program.
The MWRMC is using this program to test new metal-copper-plastic technology and to develop a better method for separating metals and plastics from one another.
The program, which has been in the works since the 1990s, is a joint effort between the MFS, the Marine Surface Warfare Center at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif., and the MWSC.
The Navy is hoping that by creating a new tool, the MWPSC will gain a competitive competitive advantage over the competition, said Miller.
Miller is confident that the MCS will use the Slagar as an effective tool, but it will not replace existing tools.
“The MWSC is using the Slager as part of their MCPS program,” he said.
“We’re going to be using it as a new addition to our MCPS inventory, and it will be the new tool of choice for MWRCS as we move forward.”
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