Kevlar can be used as a stand-alone material or as part of composite material to provide strength. It’s most usual for being used in bulletproof vests and knife-resistant body armor. It’s utilized in automobile tires, automobile brakes, archery bowstrings, vehicles, boats, and even aircraft hulls as support.
The weight-to-strength ratio of Kevlar is excellent. It’s also resistant to abrasion and heat. It is most known for its use in bulletproof vests, but it has lately gained popularity as a lightweight tree strap substitute. In the outdoor business, the disadvantage of Kevlar is that the material has limited resistance to UV damage. Kevlar may degenerate in as little as 40 hours in the midday sun, and excessive UV exposure should be prevented.
When using this for outdoor items, it is advised that you use it at night and in the shade, as well as avoid exposing it to UV radiation while it is being kept. It is, nevertheless, extremely light and packs down to 50% of its original form. When employing it for human levitation, use precaution.
One of the lightest and toughest webbings available is Kevlar 1′′ Webbing. It has a breaking strength of 2000 pounds and weighs just 3.3 grams per foot.
Kevlar is made to withstand high-velocity, blunt bullets (like a bullet). These are significantly stronger and more lasting, and they can withstand the added stress of kevlar. It'll also assist if you use titanium-tipped jeans or canvas needles.