1.Structure of Aluminum Radiator Heating Fins Coil Description：
Alloy Aluminium Plate 1200 is widely used in the strength requirements of the product. Products commonly used in signs, billboards, building exterior decoration, bus body, high factory wall decoration, kitchen sink, lamp, fan, electronic components, chemical apparatus, sheet processing, deep drawing or spinning hollow ware, welding parts, heat exchangers, Bell surface and plate, plates, kitchen utensils, accessories, safety equipment and other.
2.Main Features of Aluminum Radiator Heating Fins Coil：
PVC Protect Film
3. Aluminum Radiator Heating Fins Coil Images:
4. Aluminum Radiator Heating Fins Coil Specification:
Bare fin stock
Auto&Electric RAD. Fins
Cladding fin stock
(usually H16, H14&H26,H24)
applied in Auto thermal transfer parts
Cladding tube material
Layer 1(brazing layer):4343
Layer 2(water side):7072
Header plate,side plate (Temper-O )
Collecting tube material
(H14 as usual)
Cladding layer:4045(single side)
Collecting tube of
Evaporator tube plate
Cladding layer 1: 4343
Cladding layer 2: 4343
Q1.How long have you been in this product?
A1:More than 10 years.
Q2. What's the minium quantity(MOQ)?
A2. 5 Metric tons
Q3. How long is shipping time?
A3. 7 (ready-made products)-25 days(OEM)
Q4. How do you guarantee the quality?
A4. 1. Cooperating and Exchaning experience with sevral quoted aluminum companies
2. Japanese and Swiss production line and skilled works (regular training and testing)
3. more than 10 years production experience.
Q5. Do you have after sale service?
A5. Yes. Any quality problem occurs within one year, pls take photoes,we will be responsible.
- Q:what is marine grade aluminum?
- Marine Grade Aluminum
- Q:Help!!!!!! Questions about Aluminium?
- 1) From What does aluminium derive its name? Ancient Greeks and Romans used aluminium salts as dyeing mordants and as astringents for dressing wounds; alum is still used as a styptic. In 1761 Guyton de Morveau suggested calling the base alum alumine. In 1808, Humphry Davy identified the existence of a metal base of alum, which he at first termed alumium and later aluminum . The earliest citation given in the Oxford English Dictionary for any word used as a name for this element is alumium, which British chemist and inventor Humphry Davy employed in 1808 for the metal he was trying to isolate electrolytically from the mineral alumina. 2)From which ore is aluminium extracted? Bauxite 3)Which country produces more aluminium than any other? China 4)An American and French scientist both patented the current process used to produce aluminium, what were there names? Hall and Héroult 5)Who is credited with having been first to produce metallic aluminium? Friedrich Wöhler
- Q:Can an aluminum and Fluoride bond be created by boiling fluoridated water in aluminum cookware?
- i would say yes because ions are released from most things when heated
- Q:copper and aluminum combined in coins?
- i think its fine
- Q:Can kerosene lubricate and cool aluminum coil when continuous punch?
- Yes, because water and oil are not solute, but they will emulsificate.
- Q:Less energy ~ Aluminum metal vs the ore?
- in order to extract the raw aluminum, you have to heat everything and melt it first, then remove the stuff that precipitates out as it cools or forms via chemical reaction with catalysts you introduce. With aluminum cans, you don't have to raise the temperature much above the melting point of aluminum, since it's already the substance in the can with the highest melting point. With aluminum ore, there can be anything in the ore with pretty much any melting point. In particular, if the ore contains an alloy of aluminum and a metal with a higher melting point than aluminum, then rest assured, you will have to raise the temperature of the ore above the melting point of aluminum in order to melt that alloy, In any case, because the maximum required temperature of the smelter needed to melt used aluminum cans is necessarily lower than the maximum temperature required to work with the ore, less energy is required to get aluminum from used cans than from ore.
- Q:Which companies will use aluminum sheet and coil?
- Plants to make auto parts such as exhaust pipe thermal baffle, muffler thermal baffle and front thermal baffle.
- Q:aluminum macbook vs 2011 macbook pro?
- The macpro is the better machine, but for most people the difference would be negligible. your aluminum is still MORE than good enough for almost all people. What are you using it for? If you're into CAD, by all means upgrade. But if you're just surfing the net, save your money. HD3000 is actually worse graphics, but the rest of the machine is better EDIT: AGAIN, it depends on what you are using it for!!! Despite using additional details, you never once discussed how it is to be used. If you read the post, it says, for most people the difference would be negligible. IF your needs are resource intensive, you might need to replace it. If your needs are not resource intensive, you can save your money. For example, I don't need to buy a new car every year, I usually make it last 5-6 years. But my computing requirements are high enough where I replace my laptops every two years and desktops alternating years so I always have a machine that is less than a year old. MOST people squeeze 4 or more years out of a computer. If you are a general ed, humanities or undeclared your aluminum would suit you just fine thgouh your lower 2 years even though it is older. You could then get a new computer for your upper division. If you were a engineering or architecture student, I'd upgrade after first year courses, If you're in business or engineering, get a PC, if you're in architecture, journalism, music or design get a mac. Any other major, it really doesn't matter. Good luck in school!
- Q:Impact strength of aluminium 2024 composite after cryogenic?
- Aluminum 2024 doesn't have a transition temperature, it absorbs about 18n-m impact strength (via charpy tests I ran three weeks ago at my College course). This was constant between -150ºC to +150°C (liquid nitrogen to a furnace). This excerpt from wiki: Cutting tools In 1982 at the Oak Ridge National Laboratories, George Wei, Terry Tiegs, and Paul Becher discovered a composite of aluminium oxide and silicon carbide whiskers. This material proved to be exceptionally strong. Development of this laboratory-produced composite to a commercial product took only three years. In 1985, the first commercial cutting tools made from this alumina and silicon carbide whisker-reinforced composite were introduced by the Advanced Composite Materials Corporation (ACMC) and Greenleaf Corporation. Leads me to believe it depends on how you mix the material in would make a difference. Silicon Carbide and aluminum make very strong tools, but would make it more brittle. The ceramic in a metallic crystal lattice (metal is a crystalline structure) would allow more voids to coalesce leading to a brittle fracture, but the initial strength would be improved because of substitution dislocations in the crystal structure (it would be more rigid, stronger, but more prone to sudden failure). Silicon carbide has low thermal expansion coefficient compared to aluminum also so when it gets really cold the aluminum would contract around the particles increasing the strength, but again, reducing ductility and causing fractures to occur more rapidly. Anyways, very interesting, you should do a bit of research on your own after this as I gave you some good places to work from (and I'm sure plenty of words to look up ;D )
- Q:what are the grades of commercial aluminium?
- If it is a product for work, yes engineers and purchasers specify the grades. If for hobby then it is up to you. Common extruded shapes (beams, tubes, angles) - 6061-T6 - 6063-T5 -T6 specifies tempering class. Actually both alloys come in various T4, T5, etc., the above are just two common combinations. 6061 is a little stronger, and T6 gets its strength up quite good. Beware that welded joints are weaker since heat removes the strength from tempering. Some common sheets - 6061 (strength) - 5052 (strength, welds better than 6xxx, good formability) - 5068 (some call it 'marine grade' for corrosion resistance) Sheets can come in many alloys.... you may get cheaper grades if you don't need one of these. (if you are casting - there's whole other system of grades.) The above are just common grades. For high strength requirement you may need a specific grade in the 7xxx family.
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