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Today, I try melting Zinc scrap into ingots using my propane burner. I want to make this zinc into ingots, and in the future into projects in my foundry. Zinc has a very low melting point, a shiny appearance, good detail preservation, and a resistance to corrode, so it is a great metal for casting projects. Many die cast products (such as toy cars) are made in zinc for this reason. I used some scrap parts from ruined appliances.
BEWARE: zinc can give off fumes (visible white smoke, don’t breathe it!) that, when inhaled, can give you zinc poisoning. It isn’t fun. It’s what welders get when they weld galvanized steel and take a big sniff of their welds. Bad idea. Actually, casting metal is a bad idea. Don’t do it. You will probably get burned. Zinc’s low melting point is still stupid hot, it’s just colder than many other metals like aluminum. It’s like saying your oven is much cooler than the surface of the sun, you still shouldn’t go licking your oven when it’s on. Besides, that just looks ridiculous.
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The Whitechapel Bell Foundry, London.
L/S (Sounds of bells chiming) and MS Church. M/S Church spire. M/S Church roof with cross. L/S and M/S Canterbury Cathedral. Camera pans down Cathedral. Interior of a church showing bell hanging. C/U and M/S Striker hitting at bell. L/S Church steeple. M/S and L/s of two men standing next to brazier heating metal. C/Us of man using automatic hammer to shape metal. M/S of bell hammers in pile. Man puts new one with them.
C/Us of hole being drilled into bell hammer. Men working on bells. Man hoist bell up by pulling on chain. Several good shots of man using revolving machine (vertical lathe) to shape the inside of bell. M/S of man hitting the new bell with a mallet. William Hughes, the tuner enters the room and gets to work on fine tuning the bell with tuning fork. Good C/Us of bell inside Big Ben striking. L/S of the Houses of Parliament.
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