BEST COLD ROLLED STEEL COIL WITH HIGH QUALITY AND COMPETITVE PRICE NO.1

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
50 m.t.
Supply Capability:
5000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Cold rolled steel is the based material for galvanized steel coil and pre-painted galvanized steel coil. It is widely used in light industry for marking tank, furniture, refrigerators, washers, freezer plate, air conditioner, micro-wave oven, water heater, soot such machine etc.

Main specification:                              

 

COLD ROLLED STEEL

Thicknenss

0.10mm-4.00mm

Width       

600mm-2000mm

Sheets   length 

1200-6000mm

Coil inner   diameter 

508-610mm

Surface   treatement

matt finish/bright   finish,oiling/dry, bright anneal/black anneal

Coil   weight    

3-5t

We can supply customers' with different specifications of  the highest quality and lowest price.

 

With excellent cold bending molded manufacturablity, good decoration effect, strong anti-corrosion ability, galvanized steel coils and sheets are also pollution-free and easily recycled. Accordingly, they can be used as final products and basic plates of color coated steel coils. 

 

Sincerely welcome to contact us for the future details if any item interest you ,and we will make every effort to assure that your requirements will be satisfied ,and we hope to establish long-term business relations with you on the basis of the equality and mutual benefit.

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Q:are Train Tracks made of the Strongest Steel?
No, train tracks are not made of the strongest steel. Actually, I believe they are made from a rather mild steel, maybe a high-carbon steel in the curves, but no means is this top of the line. Probably the best all around high strength steel, if you count hardness, tensile strength, shear, and yield is Eglin steel. It has a yield of about 245,000 psi an ultimate strength of around 293,000 psi a harness of 45.6 and an impact of about 75 joules. It's cheaper than exotic alloys, you can build aircraft with the stuff because weight isn't an issue and it's plenty strong enough. Its also very strong even in extreme temperatures. The material has a wide range of other applications, from missile parts and tank bodies to machine parts.
Q:What are some good knife steels?
high carbon steel is the best for a knife
Q:Why not use stainless steel to make coins?
Stainless steel has been used by some countries to make coins, but it's not an ideal metal. When a coin is struck, a die comes down and strikes the blank with many tons of force (the blank is also sitting on top of another die--one has the image on the obverse (front) of the coin, while the other die has the image of the reverse of the coin). When the die strikes the blank, the force causes the metal in the blank to flow into the recesses of the die. The problem with stainless steel is that it doesn't want to flow into the die. To get an image, either the relief (how high the raised portion of the design will be) has to be very low, and the coin has to have a simple design, or they have to greatly increase the pressure of the strike. This slows the coining press down, and greatly shortens the life of the dies.
Q:Angular Velocity of a Steel Ball after a Collision?
You need to do conservation of angular momentum about the steel ball's axis. Angular momentum = I.ω The steel ball's initial ω = 5 rev/s = 5*2pi rad/s = 31.4 rad/s The steel ball's moment of inertia I = (2/5)*m*r^2 = 40*25 kg.m^2 = 1000 kg.m^2 The marble's initial ω = v / r where r is the perpendicular distance from the steel ball's axis You need to look at the diagram for this. The marble's I about the steel ball's axis is I = m*r^2 where r is the same as above. (marble is treated as a point mass). Then work out the total initial ang. momentum = final ang. momentum and solve for ω...
Q:Steel Fabrication?
There is SO much information regarding steel fabrication. A simple Google search could prove to be very helpful, but more than likely, you are going to need information from an actual company. Check these guys out. They seem to have quite a bit of information into their process. They also have a lot of process sheets.
Q:Is Damascus Steel Fake?
Well, it depends on what you call fake. Modern Damascus steel is perhaps similar, but it is not what people would call Damascus steel in 1500. It is made to look similar, but structurally it is different. For the most part the specific way of making Damascus steel is lost to history.
Q:Site that tells the history of Stainless Steel dining Utensils?
The booklet 100 years of WMF (WMF: Württembergische Metallwarenfabrik / Wurttemberg Metal Ware Factory) includes the patent application (or better: trade mark application) for stainless Cromargan Steel for the production of cutlery in 1926. Cromargan was the company's fantasy name for stainless Krupp V2A steel. Page 86 (unfortunately WMF is a German company, the booklet therefore is in German). Has nice pictures anyways. Appendix: I found the text (a bit cut however) in English language (without images and booklet, just HTML). See below.
Q:what is the elastic limit of steel in Nm^2?
It is the Yield Strenght that you are looking for...that is another word for elastic limit. AND, for steel, it does depend on the variant of steel. Not all types of steel are identical, since steel isn't a pure substance. For Young's modulus (and other stiffness properties), just about all variants have the same values. However, for strength properties like Yield strength and ultimate strength and fatigue strength, it does depend on variant, and is precisely why different recipies exist in AISI standards.
Q:Graphite or Steel Shafts for irons for a begginer?
I guess this is what makes horse races. In irons steel is better than graphite all day every day. Indeed graphite has come a long way but it has a longer way to go. Steel is far more stable and consistent. It is also less expensive if you care. Graphite makes sense in the driver because we are willing to sacrifice accuracy for distance. How many Pros (even theLPGA) do you see with graphite shafts in their irons ?
Q:What minerals are mixed to make steel?
W - weldable steel WT- Weldable Noctch-tough steel R - Atomospheric corrosion-resistant steel A - Atomospheric corrosion-resistant steel weldable steel R - Atomospheric corrosion-resistant steel weldable Notch-tough steel Q- Quenched and tempered Low-alloy Steel QT-Quenched and tempered Low-alloy Steel Notch-tough steel For W and WT: C, Mn, P, S, Si, small quanties Cb,V,Al For R, A, AT: C, Mn, P, S, Si, Cr, Ni, Cu small quanties Cb,V,Al For Q: C, Mn, P, S, Si, Cr, Ni, Cu, and small amounts of boron See CSA G40.21 if you want more info

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