BEST HOT-ROLLED STEEL COILS

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Product Description:

HOT-ROLLED STEEL COIL

Hot rolled low hardness, easy processing, good ductility.

Available specification

thickness

width(mm)

length(mm)

coil inside diameter(mm)

HOT ROLLED

STEEL COIL

1.5-25

600-2000

762

HOT ROLLED

STEEL STRIP

1.5-20

30-720

762

HOT ROLLED

STEEL PLATE

6-700

500-4500

4000-18000

HOT ROLLED

STEELSHEET

1.2-25

50-2000

0-18000

we can supply all these inndustrial materials with reasonable price and high quality.

     


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Q:Ideas for Fantasy Culture: Steel Making?
Well, steel is just modified iron, so you're going to have to start with acquiring the iron first. For that, you're most likely going to be using some sort of underground mining somewhere - either they do that themselves, or they purchase the iron elsewhere. Assuming you're not dealing with meteoric iron (which is possible, but pretty uncommon), or iron sands (not likely in a woodland area), then unless you're dealing with a rocky outcropping with iron veins out in the open, I'm pretty sure there needs to be somebody doing some digging. That said, it doesn't need to be a full raping of the land scenario. A couple of minor mines, some small-scale smelting operations, and somebody knowing the secret of making steel, and it could give you small amounts of steel without making an ecological disaster.
Q:how do they make stainless steel?
Stainless steel is regular steel that has had nickel added in the manufacturing process. Because of the nickel it prevents rust.
Q:why use steel-reinforced concrete?
Steel is strong in both tension and compression. No Steel is strong in tension. Under compression it will bend. Example. Take a steel cable. stretch it (Ok you cant) Now compress it. it bends. Bridges generally need support from below. So you need something thats strong under compression. IE concrete. However concrete can fail if it gets a tension - so pre-tensioned steel rods are cast into it to take any such tension (stretching or bending) forces.
Q:Steel-toed boots in cold weather?
Dr. Martens makes a number of pairs of steel toed work boots. I have never owned a pair of their steel toes, but I have owned several pairs of their shoes and boots, the oldest of which is fifteen years old and still going strong. They take a couple of weeks to break in, but once they do, they are practically molded to your foot. They are more expensive, but they last a LONG time. Good Luck!
Q:Golf: Graphite shaft, or Steel shaft sand wedge?
Graphite Shaft Wedges
Q:Which one is better to start? Steel or Acrylic tapers?
Steel
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:How do you calculate density of the steel ball in grams per cubic centimeter?
To calculate the density of any object you will always use the formula: Density = Mass / Volume (P=M/V). You have recorded the known values of the mass and the diameter of the ball (sphere), so we have everything needed to calculate the Density. Mass is 66.80g, but we shall need to use another formula to calculate the volume of the sphere. The formula to use is 4/3 X Pi X radius cubed. However, first of all we need to turn your measurement of the diameter of the steel sphere into the radius of the steel sphere (So that it can be substituted in place of the “radius” in the above formula). Simply half the diameter to find the radius. So 2.51 cm divided by 2 is 1.255 cm. Now insert the radius 1.255cm into the above formula. It would be read like this: 4/3 X 3.14159… X 1.255 ¬cubed (OR 4/3 X 3.14159 X 1.255X1.255X1.255), = 8.2798. So, now we know that the sphere has a volume of 8.2798 cm cubed, we can use this number in place of the “V” in the density formula P=M/V, and we can also substitute in the Mass (66.80g). So now P=66.80 / 8.2798, which = 8.07g/cm cubed. Now we know that from your measurements, steel has a density of 8.07g/cm cubed! This is fairly close to the real life average density, which if I remember correctly is around 7.8 g/cm cubed. Just remember, though, that as steel is an alloy it’s density is not standard and varies due to carbon content etc. Anyway, I hope that helped you!
Q:Question about steel studs.?
Steel studs are mainly for commercial applications on non bearing walls. 100 studs, must be one big assed bathroom. Do yourself a favor and install a pressure treated bottom plate, even if you use steel studs.
Q:Do steel guns burn when exposed to flames/ extreme heat?
Steel melts around 2500°F (1370°C). That's hotter than most normal fires (obviously, your steel pots don't melt on the stove, do they?) but a blowtorch or something like that could do it.

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