Beryllium is a third lighter than aluminum and 50% stiffer than steel.
Since the middle of the last century, beryllium has played a role in exploring the universe beyond our planet.
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The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) issued a Proposed Beryllium Standard.
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New systems can generate real-time moving images of organs and blood vessels.
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Alloys containing beryllium are used in battery contacts and electronic connectors that make cell phones more reliable.
Beryllium is at work inside MRI machines and mammography equipment and other advanced imaging equipment.
Copper beryllium alloys are used in electronic connectors found throughout many vehicles.
Beryllium used in x-ray devices enhances airport security, and used in barcode scanners, allows for efficient routing of luggage.
Alloys containing beryllium are used in oil and gas drilling equipment...
Used in fire sprinkler systems, airbags, chemical detection, emergency...
Beryllium is invaluable to our armed forces’ ability to defend our nation...
Beryllium is critical to many modern medical applications including...
Beryllium is used extensively in the telecommunications field because...
Beryllium materials are widely used in cars, trucks and commercial...
Beryllium is a part of many of the things you rely on each day, including cellular phones, kitchen and laundry appliances, home temperature controls, MP3 players, desktop and portable computers, and your car.
The next-generation James Webb Space Telescope will depend on a 6.5 meter beryllium mirror to see objects 200 times fainter than visible before.
Only three countries, the United States, China, and Kazakhstan currently process beryllium ores and concentrates into beryllium products.
Beryllium is the fourth element on the periodic table and the 44th most abundant element in the earth’s crust.
Beryllium is non-magnetic.
Beryllium was discovered in 1798 by Louis-Nicholas Vauquelin.
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