CC aluminium coil

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1.Excellent service
2.Prime quality
3.Cuick delivery
3.ISO 9001:2008
4.BV ,SGS ,

Factory price high quality aluminum coil

Product Description

Substrates:

Aluminium (1100, 3003, 3004, 3105, 5006, 5052, 8011, etc), etc.

Thickness:

0.08-1.5mm

Width:

<1800mm

Coils core diameter:

150mm ,405mm, 505mm, 508mm, 510mm

Coating thickness:

PVDF >=25micron POLYESTER>=18micron

Color standard:

E < 2 or it is not obvious by eyeballing

Pencil hardness:

> 2HB

Coating adhesive:

not lower than first grade Impact: no any crack (50kg/cm, ASTMD-2794:1993)

Bend strength:

>100 times

Boiling point:

no any distortion and color change (in the 99 more or less 1 degree

water, then cooling 2 hours)

Corrosive:

surface deep in the 5% muriatic acid and 5% NaCL, interior deepin the 2% muriatic

acid and 2% NaCL, after 48 hours, no change



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Q:Will an aluminum can rust under water for a period of time?
Aluminum okorder.com/
Q:Opinions wanted. Carbon or Aluminum?
If you're going to get carbon, get a high-end frame....either as a complete bike or one that you build up with possibly non-top-level parts if you're concerned about money. I prefer aluminum for mountain bikes, steel for jump/urban bikes, and carbon for the road. A good aluminum road frame is still nice to ride but carbon is really sweet on pavement. Well-made carbon will minimize flex in the wrong areas, but leave enough compliance to give it a nice road feel. Well-made aluminum will always be a bit harsh on a road bike but can be made darn close to the same light finish weights of carbon, especially if you choose a scandium frame. The disadvantage of carbon is its relative fragility. If they get damaged beyond superficial scratches, they're destined for the lightweight and expensive dumpster most of the time. It's possible to repair damage to carbon, but the repairs are so expensive it's usually not even worth it. Aluminum can be repaired more often, but they're often trash, too.....depends on the frame. Don't rule out titanium from the mix unless you have something against it. Not as many offerings in the marketplace, but that's mainly due to it's expense and the training involved in working with it. Titanium rides are pretty sweet. Hope this helps....enjoy the new bike whatever you get. :o)
Q:What is better to buy.....Aluminum Cookware Set or Hard-Anodized Cookware Set?
Cook's Illustrated did a study on this and they ended up with the Walmart brand as the best buy because of the inexpensive price and good quality.
Q:How many companies have used aluminum coil?
Too many. All the companies who make the aluminum products you have seen in daily life have used it. So it is hard to explain.
Q:What should pay attention to transporting aluminum coil?
You must ensure the good property of the aluminum coil.
Q:Why does galvanic reaction occur so intensely in aluminum vs. copper?
This problem arises between various metals such as iron aluminium where some form of plastic barrier is needed to stop electrochemical reaction taking place where these metals are in long term contact with each other especially in a wet environment. As far as aluminium copper are concerned, the difference in their chemical reactivity is particularly large; aluminium is a highly reactive metal that quickly becomes dull by coating itself with a very thin layer of aluminium oxide whilst copper is one of the least reactive of all metals. However, once covered with a fine layer of aluminium oxide, aluminium will tend not to corrode further. The effect of this is that any copper that does go into solution as a result of contact with weak atmospheric acids will very readily precipitate again as metallic copper onto the aluminium. Reactions similar to those below will readily take place: H2O (rain) + CO2 --- H2CO3 (carbonic acid - carbon dioxide dissolved in rain water) Cu + H2CO3 --- CuCO3 + H2 In an aqueous environment, 3 CuCO3 + 2 Al --- Al2(CO3)3 + 3 Cu Copper aluminium are regularly used because they are relatively low cost when compared with potential alternatives, even with recent commodity price increases. Toughened plastic has replaced copper in certain plumbing applications which have obviously eliminated this galvanic reaction problem.
Q:Aluminum vs Carbon Fiber?
If you google carbon fibre sheet you'll get more relevant hit. I found one which might help you with strength / mass comparison with the aluminium you currently using. Some more aspect you need to take into consideration: thermal resistance: carbon fibre does degrade quicker as temperature gets hotter. Water absorption: unless it's a really top quality carbon with good sealant resin, CF will absorb water and degrade in performance. Contamination by chemicals: see below. Oxidation: carbon fibre oxidise and looses strength as it oxidise. The oxidation level is quite low at room temperature but increases with temperature and also chemical contaminant Durability. as seen above CF will not have durability in time as you have with Aluminium. So be mindful as your product will not be as good in 10 years with CF as it is in Aluminium. Also failure mode with CF is much more difficult to predict, analyse and failure are not a controlled as Aluminium. CF will shatter when crack initiate from a minimal defect or chip.
Q:effects of ferrous sulphate on aluminium?
aluminum reacts via a redox reaction with iron(II): 3 Fe2+(aq) + 2 Al(s) --- 3 Fe(s) + 2 Al3+(aq)
Q:Which aluminum roll is good?
Buy aluminum volumes, choose Shanghai Jin language metal materials Co., Ltd., Shanghai Jin language metal materials Co., Ltd. is committed to aluminum coil wholesale, sale and processing.
Q:Why do we recycle aluminum cans?
Save the Rainforest! Recycle Aluminum! Did you know that aluminum comes from the ore Bauxite? And that bauxite is mined in the rainforest? Every time you throw away an aluminum can, that's one less that is being recycled, and one more can's worth of bauxite that needs to be mined from the rainforest. The bad thing about mining bauxite, just like any other ore, is that it is in the ground. Since bauxite is mined in the rainforest, there are tons of trees growing on top. In order to get to the bauxite, the trees have to be clear-cut and are usually burned since there main opperation is to mine the ore, not harvest lumber. This puts a lot of pollution into the air from the trees burning and the fossil fuels spent for the machinery to take them down. Once the land is clear, mining begins, burning even more fossil fuels. Then the ore is shipped to a facility that turns the ore into aluminum (another energy-expensive process) and then the aluminum is finally shiped to us (again, more energy, i.e. fossil fuels spent) so that we can then, finally, make cans out of them. So why don't we just make new cans out of the old ones when we are done with them? They are already here, no need for shipping. They are free, just need to be trasported to the recycling facility. And we don't have to cut rainforests to get more aluminum if we use what we've already got. Some day we will be mining our landfills because we've irresponsibly and selfishly used up our resources elsewhere. Hope this answers your question and gives you the motivation to start recycling!

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