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The Viper™ Titanium Money Clip

Black Diamond Titanium Money Clip

The Titan™ Money Clip

mini-Viper™ Titanium Money Clip

Commander™ Money Clips

Titanium Nitride Money Clip

The Wave™ Titanium Money Clip

SR-71  Titanium Money Clips

Titanium Guitar Picks

Titanium Ice Money Clip Series

Badass ™ Titanium Money Clip

Hippie™ Titanium Money Clips

Anodized Titanium Money Clips

USA Titanium Money Clips

The Shark™ Titanium Multi-tool

Titanium Tie Clips

Titanium Dog Tags

VIP Titanium Business Cards


I just wanted to tell you how much I love my titanium money clip.  I can carry as many as 30 bills or as few as 6 or 7.  I keep it in my back pocket and it is never uncomfortable even when I sit down on a hard bench. Furthermore, after the initial break-in the clip has remained exactly the same thickness for months; it is obvious that it will serve me well for years to come.

CJ (San Jose, CA)


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Titanium Facts


Titanium was first discovered in 1791 in Menachan Valley, Cornwall, England, by clergyman and amateur chemist William Gregor.  Gregor analyzed gun powder-like sand and found a reddish brown clay he could not identify.  Four years later in Berlin, renowned chemist Martin Heinrich Klaproth independently discovered the element in rutile. Klaproth named the element Titanium, after the mythological Titans, the first sons of the earth.

Titanium and its alloys have proven to be technically superior in a wide variety of industrial and commercial applications in such fields as aerospace, architecture, sporting equipment, military hardware, watch making, eyewear, medical implants, dental products and more.

The complex process of converting titanium ore into metal has only been commercially viable for a little more than 50 years. The use of titanium has since then expanded by an average of 8% per year. The largest deposits of ilumenite sands and rulite ( from which titanium is derived ) are found in Canada and Australia.


Viper Titanium Money Clip hanging onto a single bill
Shown above is the the Viper™ Titanium Money Clip hanging from a single bill. Capacity range is 1 to 60 folded bills thanks to the springy properties of titanium.

Titanium Fast Facts:


Titanium is as strong as steel, but 45% lighter
Titanium is 30% more elastic than steel
Titanium is resistant to salt water, perspiration and acids.
Titanium has a "low magnetic signature" reducing visibility to metal detectors
Titanium does not become magnetized
Titanium can only be worked with extremely hard tools
Titanium has an extremely high melting point of 1800 degrees Celsius
Titanium is believed to be the earth's crust's 9th most common element ( about 0.6% )

Titanium does not occur in nature as a metal


Another "fun fact" that is still unproven as a fact is that "vegatarians eat more titanium than non-vegatarians".

Why? Because food plants contain approximately 2 parts per million of titanium. It is believed that titanium is used by plants to encourage growth through faster production of carbohydrates. Some plants may contain up to 80 ppm, but these plants (for example horsetail and nettle) are not normally consumed by humans. It is estimated that the average person consumes approximately 0.8 milligrams of titanium per day with almost all of it passing through the body without being absorbed.

Vegatarians eating titanium...maybe they are a tougher bunch than the meat eating crowd!

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