here it explains the pros and cons of the bats.
hope it helps (; -gab All else being equal, an aluminum or graphite (composite) bat, (in that order) will hit ball much further than wood. A different approach might be to consider what league you will be playing in and purchase an appropriate bat for game play. That is to say, youth leagues typically use aluminum with high drop numbers (length minus weight), high school and college are limited in their drop weights, usually in the -3 area, but still use aluminum. Professional level players use wood. Even though big hits, speaking in terms of physics, come from bat speed (not weight or make up) you will not get the performance you want (on par with other players) if you use a wood bat in a youth league...as an example. Most 'players' (player being defined as a competetive hardballer - 'stud') have both wood and aluminum bats. Wood for cages and certain aspects of training and aluminum for game time. Some extend that further buy having a 'regular' and a big barreled aluminum bat for game play. 'Regular' barrel for higher level higher speed pitchers and big barrel (bigger barrel, more weight at the sweet spot) for lesser pitchers to send the ball farther. I could talk and explain this all day, but you get the idea.
the pan was made of aluminum
The main test for aluminum is by using a magnet. Aluminum is not magnetic. If a steel is tested and the magnet clings to it then that is a good indication that it is not aluminum.
i dont know can you
By not using a lot of it and don't use Buaxide (the material for aluminum)to much.
Aluminum is extracted from its ores using molten salt electrolysis.
Aluminum is a natural occurring element. It is refined from ore. Several other alloys are made using aluminum.
No, but an aluminum can can be recycled using much less energy than it takes to separate an equivalent amount of aluminum from its ore.
Little League players. Aluminum bats are illegal in the MLB.
Aluminum, plastic, and copper are most suitable for extrusions. Thickness can be determined with aluminum extrusions.
While H.C. Oersted actually didn't discover aluminum but was the first person to isolate the element aluminum. He did this via using reduction on aluminum chloride.
You can conserve energy by building a solar energy unit using aluminum cans.
Sea salt can damage aluminum. It often causes damage to outdoor furnishings that are made using aluminum. It can cause pitting and a chalky coating.
Aluminium has a far greater affinity for oxygen than carbon.
try using baby oil
From what many Lincoln website have stated the Mark VII has never used a Aluminum motor. Although in 1981 they started using Aluminum heads on their V-8 engines to make them lighter and stronger.
Yes it does.Yes better than tin/aluminum foil. Im currently using it for my xbox360 controller.
It is normal that using materials which are not corroded corrosion is avoided.
yes aluminum can catch on fire. in fact it was one of the more worrisome reasons why they didn't use aluminum in wars as much as they do steel. the following link contains more information relating to this subject and will answer more. p.s. don't try and light aluminum on fire at home! you can actually light it and when it lights it can get pretty bad! if i hadn't been using smaller amounts i might have burned my house down!
Try using a Sharpie
Yes it can by using a special aluminum rod for the DC welder, but it is very difficult to do without a lot of practice. Much easier using a mig welder with a spool attachment.
Yes. For a while a bunch of houses were wired with aluminum. Problem is that when you mix aluminum and copper wires you create a fire hazard.
The class of metals that aluminum is a part of are the class A metals. Using hard base, these metals can make stable products.