Non Ferrous



We offer more variety of Non-Ferrous compositions and shapes
than any Manufacturer

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Entering our 125th Year

We have been proudly serving Non-Ferrous Industries Worldwide since 1896

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The Highest Quality

ISO 9001: 2015 certified with industry Industry leading quality practices. We’re the reliable partner you need.

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Belmont Metals offers over 3000 different metal compositions and shapes. Please browse through our offerings and do not hesitate to contact us if you need any assistance.

Aluminum-Based Alloys

Featuring Aluminum Alloys, Master Alloys & Powdered Metals

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Bismuth-Based Alloys

Featuring Low Melting Alloys, Solders, & Bismuth Alloys

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Custom Alloys for Research & Development

Custom Alloys for Universities and R&D Departments

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Copper-Based Alloys

Featuring Brass & Bronze, Master Alloys, Jewelry Alloys, Electoplating Anodes, Powdered Metals, Deoxidizers & Degasifiers and more

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Lead-Based Alloys

Featuring Lead Alloys, Babbitt Metals, Jewelry Alloys, Solders, & more

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Master Alloys

Featuring Aluminum and Copper Master Alloys, Deoxidizers & Degasifiers, & more

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Tin-Based Alloys

Featuring Pewter, Tin Alloys, Electroplating Anodes, Babbitt Metals, Jewelry Alloys, & more

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Virgin Metals

Featuring Virgin grade Aluminum, Copper, Lead, Nickel, Tin, Zinc, Minor Metals, & more

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Zinc-Based Alloys

Featuring Zinc Alloys, Solders, Marine Anodes, Electroplating Anodes and more

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A Legacy of Exceptional Quality & Diligent Service

Belmont Metals was founded by George Henning in 1896 as a non ferrous dealership on Brooklyn’s Belmont Avenue. Today, Belmont Metals is an exceptionally diversified and recognized source for a large variety of non ferrous metal compositions and forms.

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Cathodic Protection Processes: Prevent Sea Salt-Related Corrosion

When businesses spend money on maritime equipment, they need to feel protected against the effects of saltwater corrosion. Unfortunately, saltwater contains dissolved ions, or charged particles, involved in metal corrosion. To protect expensive equipment against corrosion, it’s essential to invest in cathodic protection. Understanding the Dangers of Saltwater Corrosion Sodium chloride and other dissolved ions…

How to Reduce Oxidation for Copper and Aluminum Alloys

When aluminum comes into contact with air, it oxidizes and creates a thin layer of aluminum oxide. Although copper offers a higher level of oxidation resistance, it still reacts with oxygen. The reaction creates copper oxide, which produces a telltale blue-green patina on the metal. In some cases, the oxide layer weakens the underlying metal,…

Unlocking Strength: How Manganese Enhances Copper and Aluminum Alloys

Alloys have several benefits over using pure metals, including increased strength and improved corrosion resistance, but reinforcing alloys can enhance the properties of individual metals even further. Alloy reinforcement is key in creating a material that meets exact specifications. Manganese is one of the most critical elements in this process and, when added to aluminum and…

Bismuth vs. Lead: Why Bismuth Is Replacing Lead

With evidence of widespread use dating back to ancient Rome, lead has been a popular metal for millennia. However, despite being flexible and useful for diverse applications, it has fallen out of favor in recent decades. Notably, growing concerns around lead’s significant health and environmental safety risks have driven companies to search for alternatives. In that search,…

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