THERMAL MOLY Never Melts
As temperatures become excessive, the oil in the outside layers tends to volatilize, leaving the molybdenum disulfide to lubricate. Under conditions of high temperatures, periodic flushing with THERMAL MOLY helps keep bearings in “perfect health.”
The “moly” in THERMAL MOLY builds up in the valleys and on the sides of the hills of a surface, providing dry film lubrication.
All metal surfaces are rough, and actually have tiny hills and valleys when examined under greatmagnification. Bearings coated with THERMAL MOLY become increasingly smooth. Moly is rubbing against moly, keeping metal parts apart. Friction is naturally reduced and wear to metal parts is kept at a minimum.
Water can be a damaging culprit to any metal surface, causing rust and corrosion in a short amount of time.
Thermal Moly is virtually unaffected by hot or cold water, thus providing protection against rusting and corrosion of metal parts. Water contamination will no longer relate to lubrication problems with THERMAL MOLY.
THERMAL MOLY’s 55 pound Timken OK Load Rating is exceptional compared to other high temperature greases.
Thermal Moly withstands severe pressures. Many greases on the market which are resistant to high temperatures do not hold up when extreme pressures are exerted. This is just another example of how this grease can reduce the high cost of downtime.
THERMAL MOLY lubricates under normal as well as severe temperatures.
Thermal Moly represents the nearest approach to a universal high temp. grease. Whether heavy-duty equipment is starting, stopping or running at normal speed, it needs THERMAL MOLY- – engineered to never melt, to withstand severe pressures, and to help eliminate galling, scoring, and welding of bearing surfaces.
CONTAINS 3% MOLY
THERMAL MOLY contains 3% molybdenum disulfide.
Ordinary grease (which is without “moly”) is formulated to lubricate a specific piece of equipment in which it is used. Under certain conditions, however, the equipment load becomes such that no liquid or semi-fluid lubricant can maintain a film between the metal components. When this occurs, “moly” comes into play, keeping metal-to-metal contact to a minimum with a film of “moly” particles rubbing against each other.