Marketing in Middle East Silver and Metals Market
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It is used professionally in solar panels, water purifiers, jewelry, decoration, silverware, electrical fittings, and conductors, mirrors, window coverings, and chemical reactions. And a combination of photographic and X-ray films is used. Dilute solutions of Silver nitrate and other compounds of this metal are used as disinfectants and microbiocides and are added to bandages and dressings, catheters, and other medical instruments.
The interesting thing about silver is that today, the metal is used for solder and solder alloys, batteries, dentistry, LED chips, nuclear reactors, photovoltaic (or solar) energy, RFID chips to track packages or shipments worldwide, Semiconductors, touch screens, wood preservatives, and many other industrial applications.
The largest consumers of silver for industrial applications in the last decade have been the United States, Canada, China, India, Japan, South Korea, Germany, and Russia. During this period, the demand for this metal from the old industries decreased and it is mostly used in new technologies.
Very high electrical and thermal conductivity is common for Group 11 elements, but silver has a higher electrical conductivity than all Metals and even more than Copper but is not widely used due to its higher cost. An exception in frequency engineering. It is radio, especially at VHF and higher frequencies that silver plating causes electrical conductivity because these currents tend to flow more than the surface of the conductor than its internal parts.
Pure silver has the highest conductivity and has heat compared to other metals, although the conductivity of carbon (in Diamond allotropes) and helium is extremely high. It also has the lowest contact resistance to any other metal and easily forms alloys with copper, Gold as well as zinc.
Note: The metal does not react with air even at red temperatures, so it was considered by alchemists to be a noble metal with gold. The reactivity of this metal is something between copper, when heated in air to red heat, forms copper oxide (I) and gold. Like copper, this metal reacts with sulfur and its compounds.
In the presence of sulfur, silver stains in the air and forms black silver sulfide (copper instead forms green sulfate, while gold does not react). Unlike copper, silver does not react with halogens except fluorine gas, with which it forms difluoride. The metal is not attacked by non-oxidizing acids but dissolves easily in concentrated Sulfuric acid as well as dilute or concentrated nitric acid. In the presence of air and especially in the presence of hydrogen peroxide, the metal dissolves easily in aqueous cyanide solutions.