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Review: Yankee Hill Machine (YHM) Titanium QD Phantom 3300 .30 Caliber Suppressor
The YHM Phantom 308 suppressor line has become the standard in the rifle suppressor industry; therefore many articles will reference a direct comparison to the YHM Phantom during suppressor reviews.
The original stainless steel YHM Phantom was heavy, did not deliver the “pretty” looks of today’s suppressors, and weighed in at a brick-breaking 2 pounds–but you could beat the living crap out of it and it still worked like new. The patented SoundTech baffles also helped YHM become the go-to .30 caliber suppressor.
YHM did sex-up the Phantom 308 suppressor a bit over the years by adding a QD (quick detachable) system as well as a lightweight Titanium Phantom model. What is probably most sexy about the Ti Phantom is that it dropped the weight from nearly 2 pounds to 15 ounces. For a rifle suppressor, the hardly-new Phantom Ti is still one of the lighter titanium .30 caliber QD suppressors on the market.
The YHM Phantom has remained one of the most popular on the market because of the value, performance, rugged toughness, and variety of QD mounts the company has offered. In short, the YHM Phantom has been tough to beat competitively when buyers are looking at quality $1200-$2000 rifle suppressors.
Fit, Finish, Feel, Features, & Functions
YHM does make 5.56 suppressors, but the .30 caliber has been the most popular due to its multi-caliber flexibility. YHM told me the Phantom is optimized for the 308 and similar rounds — but can use it to suppress any caliber from 17 HMR through 300 RUM/300 WIN MAG, which allows a huge range of firearms to use the same suppressor.
YHM even noted that the Titanium Phantom can be used for limited shooting with dirty 22 LR, but it does need to be either ultrasonically cleaned or shot a few times with 308 to clean it out afterward.
To date, I have shot the Ti Phantom 3300 in 22 LR, 223/5.56, 308, 7.62×39, 5.45×39, and 300 Blackout in bolt action, AR15 rifle, and AR15 pistols. My only challenge is having enough QD mounts to go around. The quality of the YHM Titanium 3300 Phantom suppressor is beautiful simplicity. It looks like a well-made titanium tube void of a bunch of weld lines.
The QD mount system is innovative, secure, quick, and easy to use. YHM manufactures a variety of proprietary muzzle brakes and flash hiders that will fit .30 caliber Phantom suppressors. The QD mount uses an aggressive thread which only requires about one full turn to attach and uses a ratchet system to prevent movement. Once attached, it’s rock solid and according to YHM preserves zero. I have never had any issues through the course of thousands of rounds–assuming I snugly tightened the suppressor in the first place.
A strong suggestion is to attach all the QD mounts to the barrels with red/permanent Loctite as there can be a substantial amount of force applied to the QD mount during attachment and removal.
I was a little confused initially about which muzzle brake and adapter would fit my suppressor, but I was overthinking it. All YHM QD muzzle devices (including the 5.56 QD devices) will fit all .30 YHM QD suppressors, but the larger and longer .30 muzzle devices will not fit on the 5.56 suppressors (to prevent firing a .30 caliber round in a 5.56 caliber suppressor). .30 YHM supressor owners have the option to use the shorter 5.56 muzzle devices or the longer .30 caliber devices, which offers a lot more flexibility with builds.
My primary testing platforms for the YHM Ti Phantom suppressor included a couple custom AR15 pistols. The first was an Aero Precision custom lower with a short 8” Ballistic Advantage Hansen 300 Blackout barrel. The second AR15 pistol was a Houlding precision custom lower with a Phase 5 billet upper with Ballistic Advantage 223 Wylde Hansen barrel.
Both setups had YHM QD flash hider mounts attached for use with the suppressor. These pistols should technically put a lot of stress on the YHM Phantom mounts, but even after several extended mag dumps, I had no issues with the mounts coming loose.
The primary rifle testing platforms were a custom 223 chambered Remington 700 bolt action nestled into a Whiskey 3 chassis and a custom Aero Precision 308 build with a match grade Feddersen barrel. Using the 5.56 QD adapters with ½-28 threading, I was able to do some testing on several 22 LR rifles as well.
Hopefully with the new silencer-friendly legislation hitting the Congress floor in 2017 we can finally purchase all the suppressors we want without the ATF hassle, but for now we need to send in all the paperwork and wait.
Every suppressor manufacturer I’ve been in touch with is extremely hopeful about silencers becoming legal, but all have noted that it will still be a long road which could easily extend into 2019 even if everything goes well. The recommendation is that if you want a suppressor, buy now, pay the $200 tax stamp fee and if the HPA passes you will get a refund.
The YHM Ti Phantom 3300 is a great suppressor with good sound and tone, rugged durability, and the ability to accommodate a wide range of calibers. The QD mount system makes it easy to apply that versatility across multiple platforms.
I have a number of suppressors at this point, the thread on suppressors usually end up staying put once mounted, but the YHM Ti Phantom with its light weight and versatility gets used constantly. The new hot thing now in suppressors is multi-caliber flexibility The funny thing is that YHM has been doing that multi-cal thing for years with the Phantom line.
- Caliber: .30
- MSRP: $1117
- Overall Length: 8.500″
- Diameter: 1.60″
- Weight: 15 ounces
- Suppression Level: .137 dB on 20″ 308 Win
- Material: Grade 9 Titanium and Heat Treated Inconel 718
- Finish: Natural Matte Finish
- Method of Attachment: Q.D. Flash Hider (or Muzzle Brake)
- Rating: 17 HMR through 300 RUM/300 WIN MAG
- Limited Full Auto Rated
Choose the included QD mount from the following options:
Flash Hider QD Mount Thread Options: 5/8″-24, 1/2″-28, 1/2″-36, M15x1 RH, 9/16-24 LH, 9/16-24 RH, M14x1 LH, M13x1 RH, 19/32-32, Muzzle Brake Mount Thread Options: 5/8″-24
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YHM Phantom 30 Cal QD Titanium Suppressor
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FAMILY:Phantom Series MODEL:Phantom Ti FINISH:Matte Titanium WEIGHT:15 Oz. THREAD PATTERN:5/8×24 DIAMETER:1.5″ ATTACH METHOD:Quick Detachable CALIBER/GAUGE:30 Caliber | 7.62mm OVERALL LENGTH:8.5″ BAFFLE TYPE:Sound Technologies CONSTRUCTION:Grade 9 Titanium/Inconel 718 DB REDUCTION:32 dB CAN DISASSEMBLE:No Includes: 5/8-24 Q.D. Flsh Hdr
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SILENCER SATURDAY #193: The New YHM Phantom Rimfire Suppressor
Posted September 11, 2021 in Editorial , NFA / Suppressors / Class III , Product Announcement , Reviews , Rimfire , Silencer Saturday by Pete with No Comments Tags: Phantom , rimfire , Silencer Saturday , YHM
SILENCER SATURDAY #193: The New YHM Phantom Rimfire Suppressor
Hello everyone and welcome back to TFB’s Silencer Saturday brought to you buy Yankee Hill Machine , manufacturers of the YHM Phantom .22 suppressor. Last week we got a second look at the Elevated Silence Evolution rifle suppressor . This week we get an advanced look at the YHM Phantom rimfire silencer that should be available for purchase in just a few weeks. The Phantom stacks on the features, but how does it perform? Let’s take a look.
- SILENCER SATURDAY #189: The YHM Rifle Suppressor Lineup
- SILENCER SATURDAY #155: Is The YHM NITRO N20 The Best Universal Suppressor?
- SILENCER SATURDAY #140: The New YHM R9 Suppressor – Your Golden Ticket?
- SILENCER SATURDAY #112: YHM Resonator K – Quiet, Short, Light, Affordable
Side Note: I’ve been working on an NFT art series as a form of “meditation”. Each 32×32 pixel artifact is hand shaded and colored – no automation – so each one takes about 30-40 hours to complete. My hope is to create as many silencer/gun combinations as possible and maybe mint some NFTs for new releases. Search ‘meta guns’ on opensea.com . (I have no illusions that any of these will actually sell).
meta guns @ opensea.com
If you are a regular Saturday reader or are just a fan of silencers in general, Yankee Hill Machine manufactures a wide range of suppressors that are excellent performers, loaded with features and priced better than any of the other options on the market. From the YHM R9, to the YHM Turbo and Resonator lines, Yankee Hill has you covered. Until recently, the now retired Mite and the Stinger were the only rimfire options YHM offered.
When it comes to evaluating suppressors, I am the most critical of rimfire models. Because they are considered the gateway to other NFA items, I treat rimfire cans like potential ambassadors to prospective first time buyers. That means they need to hit most, if not all, of the requirements of a great suppressor.
In our evaluation of the YHM Phantom, let’s start with the bottom of the list and work our way up.
For the majority of my life rimfire meant one thing: .22lr. Inexpensive, available, and fun, .22lr is one of life’s little pleasures. And suppressed, it gets even better. Later I wandered into two new rimfire worlds: .17 HMR and the CMMG AR-15 rimfire conversion kit with the select fire option.
If you are planning on suppressing any other rimfire cartridges besides .22lr, or even if you aren’t at the moment, check out the ratings before you buy your suppressor. In the case of the YHM Phantom, it’s rated all the way up to 5.7×28, which is pretty much a rimfire cartridge in commercially available loads.
A review of the select fire CMMG rimfire conversion is pending. For now, a full auto rating on a rimfire suppressor might not always show up on the specifications. Aluminum models most likely will not be rated for extended full auto fire, but stainless steel models usually will be. Always check with the manufacturer before subjecting any suppressor to off-label doses of heat, pressure, and lead. The Phantom’s manual states that full auto fire is acceptable, but that a cooling period between magazines is required to prevent damage.
The YHM Phantom can be shot wet and has no barrel restrictions for .22lr. All other rated calibers must be shot dry and have a 10” barrel restriction.
The integrated tool in the mount is used to unscrew the end cap. Neat feature.
High volume rimfire shooters will tend to steer away from aluminum suppressors. Known for lead and powder buildup, rimfire cans require regular maintenance. Many people just soak their rimfire silencers in solvents and brush/wipe them down. However, aluminum can react poorly with some cleaning solutions which leads shooters towards stainless steel options at the expense of a few ounces.
The YHM Phantom takes a hybrid approach by using encapsulated steel baffles surrounded by a lighter weight aluminum outer tube. When it’s time to clean the Phantom, just push the baffle stack out and drop it in to your cleaner of choice. The outer tube won’t require much in the way of cleaning, but wiping the inside with a gentle lubricant like Ballistol should suffice.
The stainless steel blast chamber on the left, notched/indexed stainless steel baffles on the right.
Since rimfire hosts are typically light weight, rimfire suppressors really should follow suit. Hanging any amount of weight from the end of a barrel creates leverage that can negatively impact the shooter and can cause a point of impact shift. In my opinion, any rimfire can pushing six ounces or more is too heavy. Five ounces is acceptable, with three to four ounces as a very good target. Ultralight models are great, but usually sacrifice material choices or overall cost.
Above other calibers, rimfire suppressors should be competitively priced. A street price of about $300-$350 is probably the sweet spot for a quality rimfire can. A less expensive model would have me concerned with quality control and material choices. Above $400 and there may be additional features, more expensive materials or other factors at play. As a reminder, a price tag doesn’t necessarily display value or quality.
Before we get to noise reduction, let’s take a look at the details and specifications.
New for 2021! The Phantom® .22 suppressor.
Designed to meet the demand for a lighter, quieter, easier to maintain, yet affordable .22 suppressor, the Phantom® provides superior sound reduction on both pistols and rifles thanks to a newly designed baffle system. The rear of the blast chamber serves as the takedown tool for the muzzle cap, which means you will always have the disassembly tool when you need it.
It features a shielded interlocking baffle stack made from heat treated 17-4 stainless steel, and each baffle has indexing tabs to ensure proper orientation for optimum performance. The outer assembly consists of 2 parts. The 7075-T6 aluminum blast chamber bears the serial number, and the 6061-T6 tube houses the baffle stack. The blast chamber features a stainless steel ½”-28 thread insert to prolong the life of the mounting threads. A stylish aluminum muzzle cap holds everything together.
Thanks to the combination of lightweight aluminum and strong stainless steel, the Phantom® .22 is able to handle rounds up to 5.7x28mm while weighing a mere 4 ounces.
- Manufacturer’s Page: https://yhm.net/phantom22.html
- Part Number: YHM-4380
- Suppression Level: 114 dB
- Diameter/Length: 1.1” / 5.5”
- Weight: 4.0 Oz
- Rating: .17hmr, .22lr, .22mag, 5.7 x 28
- Material: Aluminum & Stainless Steel
- Finish: Matte Black
- Buy @ Silencer Shop: $TBD
And at last we have noise reduction, the most important factor in rimfire silencers. If a rimfire can doesn’t push the edge of decibel reduction, I don’t want to even consider putting my money on the table. A supersonic rifle suppressor can afford to miss top performing levels by three or four decibels and have other features overrule maximum suppression. Rimfire silencers don’t have thus luxury. If I can detect a difference, I don’t want it. Cutthroat, I know, but when it comes to subsonic rimfire shooting, silence is my top priority.
Luckily, the YHM Phantom ranks among the other market leaders in this category. A decibel meter would required to tell the difference between the Phantom or the Dead Air Mask. There was a hint of first round pop, but nothing anywhere close to some of the rimfire monocore options currently on the market.
Overall, the YHM Phantom checks all the boxes for a top shelf rimfire suppressor. It’s affordable, light weight, and quiet. As an added benefit, it can handle rounds up to 5.7×28 and the baffles are encapsulated to make cleaning easy. Could it have been modular or lighter? Sure, but not without dramatically increasing cost. I’d like to say I’m impressed, but Yankee Hill has been raising the bar for a few years now, to the point where my expectations for greatness continues to be high.
Update: I just took the Phantom back out for a few more magazines before hitting the ‘publish’ button. Call be a YHM shill if you must, but this is a fantastic sounding rimfire suppressor. It’s really quiet.
Thanks for reading. Be safe, have fun and we’ll see you back next weekend for another Silencer Saturday.
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Yankee Hill Machine Co Titanium Q.D. Phantom 5.56
Yankee Hill Machine Co Titanium Quick Detach Phantom, Rifle Suppressor, 5.56MM, 1/2×28, 6.8″ Barrel,Titanium and Heat Treated Inconel 718, Natural Matte Finish YHM-3100-TI-28
Note: Due to federal law, silencers and other Title II Firearms cannot be shipped directly to homes and must be transferred to an in state Dealer. During checkout you may choose or enter your local Class 3 dealer where your items will be shipped.
$ 1,068.00 $ 788.10
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Yankee Hill Machine 5.56 Phantom QD Suppressor Review
- December 02, 2015
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YHM, in cooperation with Sound Technologies, produced the Phantom Sound Suppression System. The Yankee Hill Machine (YHM) 5.56 Phantom QD suppressor is a great suppressor for someone on a budget. This suppressor is made of heavy-duty chrome-moly steel. Its solid design seems like it can really take a beating, too.
The YHM 5.56 Phantom QD suppressor sells for $496 at SilencerShop .
The permanently-attached flash hider serves as the quick connect portion of the suppressor. The Phantom Flash Hider eliminates 99 percent of muzzle flash while the Sound Technologies baffle design reduces muzzle noise by up to -35 dB. A patented gas seal keeps the threads clean so the suppressor is less likely to bind, making removal easy. The Phantom Flash hider supports the sound suppressor in two places making misalignment nearly impossible, even if the sound suppressor is not fully tightened.
The one downside Mark noticed to this suppressor is the weight. At 20 ounces you can definitely feel it on the end of your barrel. With reduced weight usually comes increased cost, so it’s up to the end user how much you’re willing to pay for less weight.
- 1/2"x28 threads for Phantom Q.D. flash hider - 1½ inch outside diameter - Full auto rated - Chrome-moly steel - 20 ounces - 6.875 inches long
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Suppressors 30 cal YHM Phantom ti review
- Thread starter Johnwayne!
- Start date Sep 5, 2014
- The Hide Armory
- Sep 5, 2014
First time at the range with my new can! My hosts are a DPMS LR 308 and a Ruger SR 556. I was really happy with both if you are in the market for a 30 can look them up. The mount on both guns are ROCK SOLID and easy to use. I confirmed my 100 yard zero with my 308 first with some new factory ammo hornady Z max 168. I put on my can and gave it a go... no change in zero and quiet as all get out and felt recoil was cut in half. People at the range started asking questions and was taking video even..haha Later a guy showed up with a surefire 762 can and sat right next to me. we talked and both of us were excited to try out our cans shot for shot. He wasn't too happy because his was louder and others on the range all agreed that the phantom sounded better. Funny that mine was almost half the price and wayyyyy lighter to boot. I really happy with it!!! If you're in the market for a can look into YHM. oh and don't mind my 7 month old in the picture he is just getting into shooting.....hahahaha
- Sep 7, 2014
I didn't get the TI can, but the M2 QD in Stainless & Iconel. Awesome cans for sure. I love the sound vs. everything else I have been around or shot, just hasn't been the same. And yes, the YHM Phantom's are badass cans at a great price. IMHO, they are the best bang for the buck out there!! I got some badass QD mounts from another source too. They are 1/2 the price of YHM's flash hider mounts, and have an awesome full mounting ring, complimented by stainless indexing pins. If anyone is interested in the guys information, just let me know!! DK
Was the SureFire 7.62 the Full length RC or the Mini model?
Side of the barn hitter
What other cans have you shot? My specwar is much quieter and has a better locking mechanism than my ti phantom.
The Socom is made/designed for military ammo (Higher pressure) most people that have the can aren't aware of that. In the Socom review I made, we actually put a phantom TI through it's paces...It's a nice can but, as you get into higher pressure, the YHM can't keep up. Where as with the Surefire, it does extremely well with military ammo and just kind of meh with Civilian. The Socom is designed for war...The Phantom TI is more for a bench. Not trying to poop in your cheerios but, both cans have radically different purposes.
Masked said: The Socom is made/designed for military ammo (Higher pressure) most people that have the can aren't aware of that. In the Socom review I made, we actually put a phantom TI through it's paces...It's a nice can but, as you get into higher pressure, the YHM can't keep up. Where as with the Surefire, it does extremely well with military ammo and just kind of meh with Civilian. Click to expand...
I'm sold on the YHM. Just had the 338LM can on my 716 shooting Lake city 149gr and it sounded like an air rifle. It will be going on my 300WM. I will be getting the phantom QD M2 for the 716.
Flyingbullseye said: Really? Are you referring to the 5.56/.223 ammo comparison? Most civilian .308 hand loads or factory match ammo are way hotter than the military stuff. I'll agree with you that the surefire is tougher and built for war. Click to expand...
coanan said: I'm sold on the YHM. Just had the 338LM can on my 716 shooting Lake city 149gr and it sounded like an air rifle. It will be going on my 300WM. I will be getting the phantom QD M2 for the 716. Click to expand...
- Sep 15, 2014
I have used the RC on deployment its a solid can. I will say our snipers 300wm used an older can much longer than the RC.... the YHM was a perfect fit for me and my hosts. It my not be ment for "war" but my war gun is locked up in a box and i can use what i want. I woundt pick a TI can for "war" anyway.
btw m118s shoot great though my Phantom Ti as well even at 800m
Johnwayne! said: I have used the RC on deployment its a solid can. I will say our snipers 300wm used an older can much longer than the RC.... the YHM was a perfect fit for me and my hosts. It my not be ment for "war" but my war gun is locked up in a box and i can use what i want. I woundt pick a TI can for "war" anyway. Click to expand...
Later a guy showed up with a surefire 762 can and sat right next to me. we talked and both of us were excited to try out our cans shot for shot. He wasn't too happy because his was louder and others on the range all agreed that the phantom sounded better. Funny that mine was almost half the price and wayyyyy lighter to boot. I really happy with it!!! If you're in the market for a can look into YHM. oh and don't mind my 7 month old in the picture he is just getting into shooting.....hahahaha Click to expand...
Masked said: It was a KAC MK 11. Again, I wasn't trying to knock you or your purchase or anything...I hope you're happy with your purchase. It's just that comparing the RC to the YHM is apples to oranges for the most part. Military loads are significantly hotter (for the most part) than civilian available, off the shelf ammo. If I shoot a Mk 248 Mod 1 through the YHM, it's going to sound like shit. M118's are on the high side as well. The YHM was built primarily for civilian ammo and that's where it shines...There's nothing wrong with that. The RC on the other hand, sounds awesome with M248 Mod 1 and like shit with civilian loads...With the M248 Mod 1's it does it's job...And scales with the pressure. We took out a TI Phantom and the Stainless version a few weeks ago. I'd never put back to back 248's through the TI without worrying it's going to do a number on the can...And the stainless suppressed it "okay" but, you could tell it was roofing it, big-time. The RC, scaled like a champ - No issue with follow ups...It's just meant for Military/High pressure ammo -- Most guys shoot civilian shit through it and expect to "oooooh" and "ahhhhhh", it just doesn't work that way. They're simply 2 cans that exist for completely different reasons. Specifically I'm referring to this: He was using civilian ammo in a military can. Click to expand...
wfjames22 said: Can you provide citations for your information? Maybe some db info from a test showing results for different ammo? I am curious how a suppressor designed for high pressure ammo will perform poorly with lower pressure ammo? Click to expand...
XRanger08 said: Was the SureFire 7.62 the Full length RC or the Mini model? Click to expand...
Ham fisted gorilla.
- Sep 16, 2014
yhm states 76 grain max powder charge for its 30 cal ti phantom. you would have to use a pretty light h1000 load to stay under that
- Sep 17, 2014
supercorndogs said: yhm states 76 grain max powder charge for its 30 cal ti phantom. you would have to use a pretty light h1000 load to stay under that Click to expand...
Masked said: That's an understatement. Our loads for the phantom were extremely light from what I understand, the owner of the can actually reloaded it, himself; so I can't speak to the grain count but, it was a very light load. You've actually proven my premise, however. -- Cans have different pressure windows. - The Surefire's window is high...The YHM's is mid-low...That's just how it is. The SOCOM is a battle-ready suppressor...The YHM is not...They were simply designed for 2 completely different markets and 2 sets of COMPLETELY different needs. SOCOM conceals nearly ALL flash. First round pop is eliminated. The SOCOM's purpose is not to purely suppress the round, it's to conceal the user in war. - Seriously. The YHM's purpose to suppress the round, the rest is a bonus because it's a civilian suppressor. Do you need that SOCOM civilian? Probably not but, half the guys I meet on the range that have bought the 7.62RC were misinformed and bought the can for completely the wrong reasons...Like the guy next to the OP...Not only are they using the wrong ammo but, they expect it to be "silent"...Sorry, no...That's not what the RC was designed for. It's like comparing a Humvee to a Hummer...Can you take a H3 into war? Sure but, I wouldn't advise it. A Humvee? Already there. Should you take a TI Phantom to war? - Absolutely not. - I shouldn't say that because god only knows but, I'll leave it at "I wouldn't advise it". A Socom 7.62RC? - Already there. Apples to oranges. Click to expand...
supercorndogs said: yes thank you we all read that the first time you posted it. now could you quit hi jacking this guys thread with your socom fan boy jargin. you said it yourself the phantom ti is better choice for some people costs less and they do not need a "battle ready suppressor" we do not all think we are operators. some of us just want to quiet down mild to average loads and the yhm is better at that so for us it is a better suppressor and his info is very useful. some people just dont want to hunt with ear plugs so a lite ti can is perfect. Hodgdon H1000 .308" 3.420" 71.7 2,650 47,800 PSI 78.0C 2,869 60,200 PSI so i guess most except for the hot h1000 loads are ok Click to expand...
Masked said: I wasn't "fan boying", FYI. The YHM is a nice can, I prefer the Stainless because the TI's tend to heat up fast but, what works for you, works for you. Truth is most guys that buy the Socom didn't do their research so, I was putting emphasis and expanding on that. I'm sorry if that got in your way. That being said, per the YHM because of how hot the H1000 was running, we dropped it down the 4831SC - The 4831SC did remarkably better but, we were seeing about 2750. We DID have some serious issues with follow ups and H1000 per the TI cans but, the 4831 seemed to do well. I'm actually meeting the guy that has the YHM's, both the stainless and the TI at the range this weekend if you'd like some sweet-spotting. Click to expand...
CPT USA (ret)
- Sep 22, 2014
z71rat said: I didn't get the TI can, but the M2 QD in Stainless & Iconel. Awesome cans for sure. I love the sound vs. everything else I have been around or shot, just hasn't been the same. And yes, the YHM Phantom's are badass cans at a great price. IMHO, they are the best bang for the buck out there!! I got some badass QD mounts from another source too. They are 1/2 the price of YHM's flash hider mounts, and have an awesome full mounting ring, complimented by stainless indexing pins. If anyone is interested in the guys information, just let me know!! DK Click to expand...
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Rosatom starts production of rare-earth magnets for wind power generation
- 05 November, 2020 / 18:04
Rosatom Starts Production of Rare-Earth Magnets for Wind Power Generation
TVEL Fuel Company of Rosatom has started gradual localization of rare-earth magnets manufacturing for wind power plants generators. The first sets of magnets have been manufactured and shipped to the customer.
In total, the contract between Elemash Magnit LLC (an enterprise of TVEL Fuel Company of Rosatom in Elektrostal, Moscow region) and Red Wind B.V. (a joint venture of NovaWind JSC and the Dutch company Lagerwey) foresees manufacturing and supply over 200 sets of magnets. One set is designed to produce one power generator.
“The project includes gradual localization of magnets manufacturing in Russia, decreasing dependence on imports. We consider production of magnets as a promising sector for TVEL’s metallurgical business development. In this regard, our company does have the relevant research and technological expertise for creation of Russia’s first large-scale full cycle production of permanent rare-earth magnets,” commented Natalia Nikipelova, President of TVEL JSC.
“NovaWind, as the nuclear industry integrator for wind power projects, not only made-up an efficient supply chain, but also contributed to the development of inter-divisional cooperation and new expertise of Rosatom enterprises. TVEL has mastered a unique technology for the production of magnets for wind turbine generators. These technologies will be undoubtedly in demand in other areas as well,” noted Alexander Korchagin, Director General of NovaWind JSC.
TVEL Fuel Company of Rosatom incorporates enterprises for the fabrication of nuclear fuel, conversion and enrichment of uranium, production of gas centrifuges, as well as research and design organizations. It is the only supplier of nuclear fuel for Russian nuclear power plants. TVEL Fuel Company of Rosatom provides nuclear fuel for 73 power reactors in 13 countries worldwide, research reactors in eight countries, as well as transport reactors of the Russian nuclear fleet. Every sixth power reactor in the world operates on fuel manufactured by TVEL. www.tvel.ru
NovaWind JSC is a division of Rosatom; its primary objective is to consolidate the State Corporation's efforts in advanced segments and technological platforms of the electric power sector. The company was founded in 2017. NovaWind consolidates all of the Rosatom’s wind energy assets – from design and construction to power engineering and operation of wind farms.
Overall, by 2023, enterprises operating under the management of NovaWind JSC, will install 1 GW of wind farms. http://novawind.ru
Elemash Magnit LLC is a subsidiary of Kovrov Mechanical Plant (an enterprise of the TVEL Fuel Company of Rosatom) and its main supplier of magnets for production of gas centrifuges. The company also produces magnets for other industries, in particular, for the automotive
industry. The production facilities of Elemash Magnit LLC are located in the city of Elektrostal, Moscow Region, at the site of Elemash Machine-Building Plant (a nuclear fuel fabrication facility of TVEL Fuel Company).
Rosatom is a global actor on the world’s nuclear technology market. Its leading edge stems from a number of competitive strengths, one of which is assets and competences at hand in all nuclear segments. Rosatom incorporates companies from all stages of the technological chain, such as uranium mining and enrichment, nuclear fuel fabrication, equipment manufacture and engineering, operation of nuclear power plants, and management of spent nuclear fuel and nuclear waste. Nowadays, Rosatom brings together about 350 enterprises and organizations with the workforce above 250 K. https://rosatom.ru/en/
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