Tin - a super metal
The future needs tin, in solders, printed circuit boards it is an indispensable component.
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The applications of tin are many and varied. Food cans are coated with it, it is a component of important alloys, and it serves as corrosion protection for other metals. Construction and transportation materials also often contain tin, as do ceramics, glass and sensors. Tin soldiers, once often represented in children's rooms, are no longer made of tin because it would be too expensive. Today, about 35 percent of tin is used for solders. About 30 percent goes into the production of tinplate and the rest is processed in the chemical industry. Even superconducting magnets contain the metal. Tin is so significant because it is used for solder, and the electronics sector uses it to connect components. Around 50 percent of the tin processed in Germany is found in solder.
China produces the most tin, other important countries of origin are Indonesia, Peru, Bolivia, Brazil and Myanmar. China is also the largest consumer of tin, followed by the USA, Japan, Germany, the rest of Europe and Korea. And reserves of tin don't seem to last forever. Some experts call tin the commodity with the lowest reserves. Whether the reserves will last another eight or 16 years or even longer, tin is in any case an interesting raw material for investors due to its use, because a rising price is forecast for the metal due to the increasing demand for tin.
One tin company, namely First Tin - https://www.commodity-tv.com/ondemand/companies/profil/first-tin-ltd/ - is in the tin business in the Ore Mountains in Germany and in Australia.
Tin One - https://www.commodity-tv.com/ondemand/companies/profil/tinone-resources-inc/ - also has a high-quality portfolio of projects (tin, tungsten and lithium) in the Tier 1 mining regions of Tasmania and New South Wales, Australia.
Current corporate information and press releases from First Tin (https://www.resource-capital.ch/en/companies/first-tin-plc/ ).
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