When tires are recycled, recovered carbon black (rCB), an environmentally favorable material, is removed from them. Recovered Carbon Black is mostly produced by pyrolyzing scrap tires, which are free of fabric and include up to 10 to 20 percent by weight of non-carbonaceous elements. Recovered carbon black offers a cost-effective solution for the tire and carbon black sectors since it produces far less CO2 and greenhouse gases than virgin carbon black.
The post-treatment technique for rCB affects its reinforcing characteristics. Many non-tire rubber goods, including rubber roofs, gaskets, seals, hoses, sheets, geo-membranes, and conveyor belts, use recovered carbon black. Recovered Carbon Black (rCB) is a carbon powder made from recycled tires or end-of-life tires (ELT) that have undergone pyrolysis. The substance is created by pyrolyzing used tires, which contains non-carbonaceous elements.