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Stanford Magnets Introduces Indestructible Rubber Coated Magnets

by Stanford Magnets

Stanford Magnets the leading magnet manufacture has announced today the expansion of their product line to include rubber coated magnets. This coating will extend the operational life of neodymium magnets as well as their application to damp or external environments.

Rita Wang, magnet specialist from Stanford Magnets explains, "For a while we have known the great benefits of neodymium magnets, and what makes them the superior magnet of choice. But despite their strength neodymium magnets are extremely fragile, and have been reported to break or damage easily. This not only shortens their operational life, but it is also damaging to the environment. That's why we have started to manufacture magnets with a rubber coating. This coating is similar to the coating found on tires. It has enabled us to now offer magnets that are indestructible, water resilient, and can be slammed time and time again".

Alex Chen CEO of Stanford magnets added, "This is a remarkable achievement. The rubber coating helps to prevent the magnets from sliding on various surfaces. These water-proof magnets can now be used in marine environments, aquariums, construction sites and other outdoor or wet environments. We now not only have super strong magnets, but also super durable! We are always bringing the latest innovative and environmentally sustainable solutions to our customers".

These resilient magnets are coated with a durable layer of protective rubber coating. The 3/4" x 3/8" dimensions are the finished dimensions of the rubber coating. These discs can be slammed together many times without damage. They will not mark or scratch surfaces they come in contact with. The rubber coating is very water resistant, but not recommended for underwater use, as the rubber seal is not completely water-resistant. The rubber also helps to limit slipping on smooth surfaces. N52 is the highest grade with the maximum pull force among all the magnets with normal working temperatures.

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