Alu Zinc Coated Steel Coils for Construction

Ref Price:
Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

OKorder Service Pledge

Quality Product

Order On-line Tracking

Timely Delivery

OKorder Service Pledge

Credit Rating

Credit Services

Credit Purchasing

Share to:

Product Description:

Description Basic Info.

Model NO.:0.50*1000*C

Surface Treatment:Alu-Zinc Coated

Technique:Cold Rolled

Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, DIN, BS

Steel Grade:Dx51d-Az

Thickness 0.15mm to 3.00mm:Coil Width 600mm to 1250mm

Export Markets:Global

Additional Info.

Packing:Seaworthy, Standard Export Package, in Container

Standard:JIS G3321 SGLCC & DX51D-AZ

Origin:China

HS Code:7210610000

Production Capacity:150, 000 Metric Tons/Year

Product Description

Galvalume steel coils as follows:
1) Quality standard of galvalume steel coils: JIS G3302 SGCC, DX51D and ASTM A653
2) Grade of galvalume steel coils: SGCC (DX51D+Z) and SGHC
3) Hardness of galvalume steel coils: Both soft and hard quality are available
4) Surface finish of galvalume steel coils: Regular spangle, big spangle and zero spangle
5) Thickness of galvalume steel coils: SGCC 0.14-2.0 mm, SGHC 1.80-5.00mm
6) Width of galvalume steel coils: 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm, thickness 600-1250mm is available
7) Finish by coil or sheet for galvalume steel coils: Both sheet and coil are available
8) Zinc coating of galvalume steel coils: 60-275G/M2, both sides
9) Weight per galvalume steel coils: 4-8 tons, also can be upon customer's requirements
10) Max loading weight in one 20ft container for galvalume steel coils: 25 tons generally
11) MOQ of galvalume steel coils: 25 tons for each item;
12) Actual shipping quantity of galvalume steel coils: More or less 10% generally;
13) Delivery time for galvalume steel coils: 15 days ganerally.
12) Applications of galvalume steel coils: Widely used for roofs, outer walls, ovens, explosive-proof steel, electrically controlled cabinets, and industrial freezers in the residential and industrial buildings.


Alu Zinc Coated Steel Coils for Construction


FAQ

1.What's your MOQ?
25MT, it is for one container.
2.Do you have QC teams?
 Yeah, sure, our QC team is very important, they will keep the quality control for our products.
3. What's your normal delivery time?
Our delivery time about 10-20days for standard sizes, if you have other requirements like hardness  and width ,it is about 20-40days. But don't worry ,we also try our best for the delivery time ,because time longer and our cost is higher.
4.Are the products tested before shipping?
Yes, all of our PPGI and GI was qualified before shipping. We test every batch every day.

 


Send a message to us:

Remaining: 4000 characters

- Self introduction

- Required specifications

- Inquire about price/MOQ

Q:Why aren't bullets made of steel?
Okay one side note before going into the main issue. Steel is really really hard on rifle barrels. Okay, so the most common lead 9mm bullet weighs 124 grains. If all that was wanted was higher velocity, you could switch to a 115 grain bullet (which some people do), or even a 90 grain bullet if you are a reloader. (You see 90 grain bullets for 380 acp ammo, that same bullet could be reloaded onto a 9mm cartridge) But velocity alone doesn't give power. That's why a 115 grain 9mm bullet going at it's standard velocity does less damage than a 45 acp's 230 grain bullet going at it's standard velocity, because it weights twice as much and yet is going only a little bit slower But now go out to your front yard and grab a ping-pong ball and a rock about the same size. Throw them both as hard as you can. The ping-pong ball while lighter didn't go very far did it. See, the ratio of surface area to overall weight of ping-pong ball is very high, so air resistance works on it a LOT. And that is what makes lead so great for projectiles. It is dense so you have a very small surface area per unit of weight meaning that a steel bullet may beat lead in initial velocity but just 50 feet out the lead bullet would be going pretty much the same speed and at 100 yards out the steel would be dramatically slower. Note this is the same reason why 'secret sniper ice bullets' would never work even if you could get it to not melt...it's just too light. Ever hear of tanks and airplanes firing DU ammo? That stands for Depleted Uranium, it is something that is even more dense than lead which is why it makes an even better bullet than lead
Q:How strong is 440 steel on a katana?
You were seriously ripped off. I own a 440 stainless sword that I paid $29 for on eBay. It ain't a half bad sword actually, and like you said, I have never failed to cut straw mats with it. The 440 stainless is about as good as you can get without paying for a folded steel katana. However, I also own a Bugei company folded steel katana and the difference is night and day. The balance is better, the edge is incredible (you could literally shave with it) and there's just something....ELSE. There's a different FEEL. It's like the difference between using a tool and a weapon. As far as the shingami, again, you were ripped off. You can buy a traditional shingami from eBay and actually get it from a reputable company and not take your chances with the stuff you find at a mall. Even then, you will only pay maybe $50-$75 for a good set including shipping. Generally speaking, nothing you get from a mall or COULD get from a mall will be as good as something from a reputable company like Bugei. However, like in the case of your katana, some things might be good ENOUGH for you. However, you do need to look around and do some price checking before you drop that much money for anything. Hope this helps... Sensei Cox
Q:Surgical Steel Piercing Reaction?
Surgical Steel Tongue Rings
Q:Stainless steel or white appliances?
We got rid of the Stainless Steel because they showed every smudge, finger print and smear. Very hard to clean. Harder to keep clean. I recommend any color except Stainless Steel.
Q:What is better acoustic nylon guitar or steel stringed?
Depends on what kind of music you want to play. Nylon string guitars are used for classical music, and sometimes for jazz, occasionally for folk music. Steel string acoustic guitars are used for almost everything else -- rock, pop, country, bluegrass, folk, blues, jazz, you-name-it. Some people will tell you that beginners should start on nylon strings because they're supposed to be softer on your fingertips but unless you plan to continue playing classical or jazz or folk on your nylon string guitar for some time to come, you're wasting your money. If you want to play rock, pop, country or almost anything else, get a steel string guitar, put light-gauge steel strings on it. Your fingertips are going to be sore for the first few weeks no matter what kind of strings you have on your guitar -- you might as well start off on a guitar that will have the sound you want for the kind of music you actually want to play. Nylon string guitars also have wider necks and fingerboards than steel string guitars, so if you have smaller hands, a steel string guitar will probably be more comfortable for you to play. Hope this helps.
Q:What is purpose of providing steel in compression zone in Doubly reinforced beam ?
There are several reasons to add compression steel. Keep in mind, supported steel (meaning it can't buckle) resists compression as well. Compression steel helps reduce long term deflections. Concrete creeps under sustained loads. Steel lessens the compression, meaning less sustained compressive stress to cause creep deflection. It makes members more ductile. Since the steel takes some of the compressive stress, the compression block depth is reduced, increasing the strain in the tension steel at failure, resulting in more ductile behavior (the moment at first yield remains largely the same with compression steel added, but the increase in capacity after yield is significant). Compression steel insures that the tension steel yields before the concrete crushes, meaning it helps change the failure mode to tension controlled. It makes beams easier to construct. With bars in the top and bottom, you have longitudinal reinforcement in all 4 corners of the shear stirrups to keep them in place when pouring the concrete. Also, for continuous members, its often easier to run your negative moment steel the full length of the beam rather than trying to cut it off in the positive moment regions. Serviceability concerns. You're going to end up putting steel in that region anyway to for temperature and shrinkage.
Q:Steel or wood?? About the resistivity?
Wood is made up of elements which are non-metals with a high electron affinity. Specifically, carbon, oxygen, hydrogen, and some nitrogen. Furthermore the covalent bond structure in wood means electrons are tightly bound and cannot move easily from atom to another. Not without adding a great deal of energy to the first. Steel is mostly iron, which is a metal. Metals have low electron affinity. The outer electrons in metals are bound very loosely, so that they can move from atom to atom using almost no energy. Metals tend to conduct electricity very easily.
Q:quality of steel ..................!!?
The quality of the alloy can be very well be judged by its appearance and lustrous surface. The more luster on the surface the more refine will the steel be. To judge its tenacity and endurance, the alloy can be subjected to a series of procedures involving stress and shock. There are many more scientific methods of measuring the quality of the alloy such as texture measurement technique etc are also employed. In layman’s term the quality can be measured by the hardness of surface, brightness and smoothness of the surface and absence of any depressions or troughs.
Q:Thermal expansion of steel?
? got me is that the whole problem or is there more?
Q:When does steel start to Warp?
Steel will only warp due to temperature under two conditions: 1. It is not heated evenly - in this case, the hotter parts will expand more than the cooler parts. 2. There are internal stresses in the steel (often from welding or cold-working - as an example, an I-beam or C-channel is usually hot worked, but some cold work can happen, so they can sometimes warp if you heat them ). This means that the steel won't warp due to temp if it's not 1 or 2. However, it could soften and fail if it has a load on it. As for softening, it really depends on what steel alloy you're looking at. Some steels (mainly the expensive alloys) don't really change until above 400 C (750 F), but mild steel really starts to weaken around 150-200 C (300-400 F) Rajashekhar has a point when it comes to forging. Steel isn't really soft enough to forge properly until above 1000C (1830 F), but if you're worried about using steel in a higher temp situation (like around a blast furnace or industrial oven), then make sure you choose a steel that has been rated to work at that temp.

1. Manufacturer Overview

Location
Year Established
Annual Output Value
Main Markets
Company Certifications

2. Manufacturer Certificates

a) Certification Name  
Range  
Reference  
Validity Period  

3. Manufacturer Capability

a)Trade Capacity  
Nearest Port
Export Percentage
No.of Employees in Trade Department
Language Spoken:
b)Factory Information  
Factory Size:
No. of Production Lines
Contract Manufacturing
Product Price Range