best selling galvanized steel coil

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Product Description:

best selling galvanized steel coil

1, Thickness: 0.20mm TCT up to 2mm TCT.

2, Width: 762mm up to 1250mm.

3, Anti-fingerprint Treatment Available.

4, ZINC Caoting: 40-120G/M2.

5, Chromated, Dry, Skin-passed or Non Skin Passed, Tension Level, Shining.

6, Unoiled.

7, Zero Spangle,Mini Spangle ,Regular Spangle, Big Spangle.

8, Temper: No.1,  Full Hard (95 HRB; G500-G550).

                    No.2,  Commercial Quality (65 HRB; G300-G350).

9, Coil Weight: 3MT -5MT.

10, Coil ID: 508mm or 610mm.

11, Shipment Method: By Bulk or By Container.

12, Packing: Standard Export Packing.

13, Payment Term: TT or LC at Sight.

14, Delivery: 15-25 Days.

15, Production Lines: Five Lines in all. with an output of 800,000MT Anually

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Q:where can I find the weight of steel?
Category Material Density Metal Steel, tool 7.715 Metal Wrought Iron 7.75 Metal Carbon Tool Steel 7.82 Metal Steel, cold-drawn 7.83 Metal Carbon Steel 7.84 Metal Steel, C1020, HR 7.85 Metal Pure Iron 7.86 Metal Soft Steel (0.06% C) 7.87 Metal Stainless Steel, 304 8.03 Metal Stainless 18Cr-8Ni 8.03 I looked up specific gravity mild steel. This might get you pointed in the right direction.
Q:Cost of steel siding vs vinyl? Siding damaged from hail.?
I'm not sure of the cost but from experience having bought steel siding instead of vinyl for my home, if you can afford the difference it is well worth your money..I've had it for 25 years and it does hold up much better than vinyl!
Q:What is a Steel Dresser?
The steel dresser was a person who would clean the freshly made cast steel pieces at a foundry/ steel factory. Usually when the steel comes out it will have some extra bits and pieces sticking out that need to be removed. The steel is melted and cast into shape so there will be like a little raised line where edges of the mold met or a few blobs sticking out where the hot steel dripped over the edge or something. The dresser was the person who got rid of that kind of stuff to make a more finished/even product.
Q:the difference between mild steel and steel?
Carbon steel includes mild steel. Mild carbon steel(as it is referred to) contains .05 - .29% carbon. Medium carbon steel is from .30 - .59%. High carbon steel is from .60 - .99%. Ultra high carbon steel is from 1.00 - 2.00%. Steel is considered carbon steel up to 2.1%. Past that it is considered cast iron. The more carbon in the steel the harder and less ductile and maleable it is and also the more brittle it is. The less carbon in the steel more it will bend and shape without breaking. So in essence carbon adds strength but takes away from its elasticity. If you are interested in this subject an interesting source is swordmaking where hardness(carbon content) is crucial. The information behind this subject is pretty infinite.
Q:material of guns before steel?
The most common was bronze, which was the strongest material that could be cast, at least until the industrial revolution. Until that time, furnaces which could reach temperatures hot enough to melt steel did not exist. The only way to work with steel would have been forging, which means hammering it into shape while red-rot. Obviously, this is not a very practical method for making large thick-walled cannons (though it was done on occasion. Small arms such as pistols and muskets could be easily made of steel by hand forging.) The most practical way to make cannons was pouring molten bronze which melts at significantly lower temperature than steel. Cast iron was also used. Note that Cast Iron contains 3%-7% carbon, compared to steel which only contains between 2% to 0.2% carbon. Due to the excessive carbon content of cast iron, it's melting point is about 500 degrees lower than steel enabling it to be melted with pre-industrial furnaces. Unfortunately, cast iron is also brittle, unlike steel or bronze. This means that a defective or cracked casting could easily explode, sending iron shrapnel everywhere. (Also, maiming and killing the gun crew, an experienced gun crew was as valuable as the cannon itself!) For this reason. Cast iron cannon were usually considered a cheap, risky alternative to expensive but durable bronze.
Q:what are steel bollard?
Steel Bollards are usually a security post to prevent 'ram raiding' of the fronts of stores and shops, most electrical/ photographic shops have them installed at the front, this helps to protect the shop frontage should a ram-raider, using a car, van or truck as a means to gain unauthorised access to a store after closing hours: .
Q:what are the characteristics of iron / steel?
Steel is harder and more brittle than iron since it has impurities which disrupt the regular layers of atoms. This means that the iron will stretch further and more easily. This also means it will stretch more easily.
Q:What is the molar mass of Steel?
Steel is an alloy - a mixture not a compound; it doesn't have a chemical formula. Only elements and compounds have molecular weights, not mixtures that aren't composed of a uniform molecule, so neither answer is correct.
Q:Where can you get a thick sheet of steel?
Try the business-to-business yellow pages in your area. A local hardware store can also tell you who to contact. Or search steel plate or sheet metal on the internet to find a local supplier. No, sheet steel is not bullet proof, unless you get heavy plate. Depending on how thick it is, the plate will deform if hit by a high velocity bullet, but usually not enough to matter. Bullets have velocities from about 500 ft/sec up to roughly 3000 ft/sec, depending on the type of weapon used. I wouldn't try to use anything thinner than 3/4 inch. You'll have to experiment and see what it will actually stop. I can't guarantee it'll stop a high-velocity rifle slug. Try it and see.
Q:Engineering Materials - tool steel question?
It all depends what the application actually is. For hammers I would select a hammer grade B1 steel. For impact loading where an edge is needed I would be going for O1 or similar (oil quenching steels tend to be a little tougher than air hardening). For mining tools a very high manganese steel (Hadfields steel) - this is not a true tool steel. The best place to start is by looking at the ranking of the properties which you want - hardness v toughness v strength - and then use this to put the steels in rank order. Price and availablity then sort the problem out for you (in the real world).

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