Developed in the early 1970s by NASA, the WS2 (Modified Tungsten Disulfide) is a dry film lubricant which adheres on a molecular level to any kind of metallic substrate and most kinds of polymers with a thickness of at least 0,5 μm.

It supports bearing loads up to 70 kg/mm² (or bearing load capacity equal to the substrate's), operates in the temperature range between -273°C and 650°C.

This dry lubricant endures the accumulation of carbon due to its extremely reduced friction coefficient, which is less than half of the coefficient of graphite, Moly (MoS2) and Teflon.

Applied by a jet of compressed air, this process produces a metallic dry coating without heat, binder or any kind of adhesive. Provide 100% lubrication along all of its texture.

It solves problems in the areas of plastic casting, robotics, food processing, forming and cutting of metals, automobile industry, medical applications and sterile productions.

- Reduces friction coefficient   - Mouldings and wire gauges
- Higher resistance to wear and tear   - Stamping and driving tools
- Reduces mechanical lubrication problems   - Grains
- Maintains the substrate's integrity up to 0,5 µm without creating over-thicknesses   - Transmission motors and elements
- It is inert, inorganic, non-toxic, non-corrosive   - Tweezers and cutting tools
- Can only be removed by removing the adherent substrate   - Industrial gears and ball bearings
- Resistant to most combustible solvents   - Valves and gaskets
    - Many others