Junk Yard, Salvage Yard, Scrap Yard, Junk Cars, Salavge Cars, Scrap Metal 919-731-5600, Goldsboro Metal Recycling, 801 N John Street

Junk Yard, Salvage Yard, Scrap Yard
Scrap Metal Prices for Copper, Aluminum
Recycling Center, Junk Cars
Goldsboro Metal Recycling 919-731-5600
 
 
 
Junk cars, scrap metal and more can be sold at Goldsboro Metal Recycling.  We at the best in Recycling at Goldsboro Metal Recycling, 801 N. John Street, Goldsboro, NC, 27530.
 
 
Scrap metal of all types is what we are buyers of in Raleigh, NC. When it comes to scrap metal we are the best of the best.  We are not just a junk yard, or a scrap yard, nor even a salvage yard.  We are the best Wayne County Recycling Center.
 
 
Greg Brown
919-731-5600


Recycling is primary energy efficiency technology for metal manufacturing

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Smelting works (Foto: Kroll / Recyclingportal.eu)
Washington, USA — The production of iron, steel, and aluminum is a highly energy-intensive process, accounting for 10 percent of total manufacturing energy use in the USA. The use of recycling in the manufacturing process of these metals has been a main driver of improvements in energy efficiency within the industry, says U.S. Energy Information Administration (eia).
Primary production, in which steel is made from iron ore and aluminum from bauxite ore, is energy intensive. However, secondary production, which involves the use of recycling scrap to make steel and aluminum, is much more energy efficient. The Environmental Protection Agency estimates that secondary steel production uses about 74 percent less energy than the production of steel from iron ore, while the U.S. Department of Energy reports that secondary aluminum production requires 90 percent less energy than primary production.
Secondary production accounts for nearly 60 percent of U.S. aluminum production (counting both old and new scrap), while primary production accounts for almost 40 percent. Similarly, recycling is used in most steel production. According to the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), 40 percent of U.S. steel production in 2011 came from basic oxygen furnaces (BOF), whose inputs are almost 80 percent pig iron (molten iron), whereas 60 percent of production came from electric arc furnaces (EAF), which use more than 90 percent scrap.
Electric arc furnace instead of blast furnace
Primary production of steel usually involves using a blast furnace to produce molten iron from iron ore, coal, and coke, using fluxing agents such as limestone to remove impurities. The molten iron (pig iron) is then converted into steel by a BOF. Secondary production facilities typically use an electric arc furnace (EAF), with scrap providing the main input. In an EAF, scrap is melted using electric arcs, which can be supplemented with natural gas-fueled combustion. The high energy use of a blast furnace is eliminated by secondary production, with the exception of small quantities of pig iron used as an input along with scrap.
Another alternative to using a blast furnace to produce pig iron is using direct reduced iron (DRI), a process typically fueled by natural gas. Scrap continues to be the primary raw material used in EAFs, but DRI may become a larger component in the raw materials mix.
Discarded automobiles are largest source
Iron and steel scrap is classified as home, old, and new scrap. Home, or mill, scrap is generated in the steel mill during production and is recycled in the same facility. Old scrap is postconsumer scrap. The largest source of old scrap is discarded automobiles, along with appliances, machinery, worn out railroad cars and tracks, demolished steel structures, and other steel products. New scrap is produced during the manufacturing process.
In addition to domestic use in steel production, iron and steel scrap trade is significant. In 2011, USGS reported that the United States exported 24.3 million metric tons of scrap, while importing 4 million metric tons.
Source:  U.S. Energy Information  / U.S. Department of Energy



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