NanoSlick T-60 Arctic Lubricant is nano-technological breakthrough in extreme cold environment lubrication, with operating temperatures from -70C to 115C (-94F to 239F), it is the perfect choice for cold storage systems, refrigeration equipment, arctic weather equipment, and military grade extreme cold weather environmental requirements. T-60 is also designed to reduce downtime, maintenance and energy consumption in extreme cold conditions.
NanoSlick T-60 Arctic Lubricant in itself is an extraordinary lubricant but we have taken it a giant leap forward with our proprietary nanotechnology blending with Tungsten Disulfide particles to create not only a lubricant that withstand extreme cold temperatures but also handle harsh punishing environments. Making this one of the absolute best extreme cold environment lubricants on the market today!
Qualities of NanoSlick T-60 Arctic Lubricant:
- Extreme operating temperatures of -70C to 115C (-94F to 239F).
- Particles of Tungsten Disulfide creates a molecular bond between metals, providing a protective layer that has the ability to reduce friction and wear by 45%.
- Proprietary blend of additives to provide superior protection against rust and corrosion.
- Resists Salt Spray, Ice and Water
- Cold storage systems, refrigeration equipment, arctic weather equipment, and military grade extreme cold weather equipment.
- Resists washout and deterioration.
- Nanotechnology infused with an Extreme Pressure capability at 300,000PSI
Tungsten disulfide is the most lubricious material on the planet, and can offer a dry lubricity that no other substance can match and is the superior disulfide for use in high temperature and high pressure applications. Molybdenum and Tungsten come from the same chemical family and have been around equally long, and although molybdenum has traditionally been the more popular choice (due to easy availability and previous lower cost), its rising cost has put it in a comparable price range with Tungsten. It is now more economically feasible to use Tungsten Disulfide, which is far superior as it is both heavier and more stable than molybdenum.