Cold Rolled Steel Coil

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Place of Origin:
China (Mainland)
Model Number:
SPCC/SPCD/SPCE/ST12
Material:
Steel

Specifications

Our company have all kinds of standard with high- precision surface, and has been praised by foreign customers.

Grade - Cold Rolled Coil:

SPCC/SPCD/SPCE/ST12-15

Q195/Q235

DC01-06

Size: Thickness: 0.25-4.0mm Width:600-2000mm
Length: Any Length  

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Q:Do stainless steel mood rings rust?
Stainless Steel does not rust...that is why it is used in our kitchens and the top kitchens of the world...!! sorry...Stainless Steel does not Tarnish either!
Q:Explain how you could make plastic sink and steel float?
plastic can be denser than water. Make it a brick and it sinks. Ships float because they are mostly air - surrounded by steel.
Q:Foam Steel Characteristics and use?
Foam steel [often steel foam] is used in applications that require light weight but high rigidity and strength. Watertight doors on modern ships are often made of foam steel. Pressure doors on aircraft are possible uses. As we keep striving for lighter weights in cars, foam steel might have some useful applications in bodies. There is a technical paper online that is in .pdf format that has a good discussion of the process and characteristics of foam steel.
Q:how steel structures can withstand earthquake?
Some buildings are built on giant springs so they wobble when there's an earthquake but don't try to ride it out.
Q:If you have a steel beam can you remove one of the poles?
Steel poles under the steel beam is required for the code in your local building area. No, do NOT remove any pole without checking with your local building dept. They are engineered to carry all the weight of the framing over it. If you chose to remove it without checking with the building dept. you can cause a serious structure problem, even a collapse of the structure. Just a phone call to your local building dept. can answer that question. They normally put a steel pole about every 14'-16' depending on the code in your area. There there for a good reason. Think smarter than the next guy, and you will keep yourself safe and your family also. Hoped this helped you go in the right direction.
Q:can my 3 nylon guitar strings be replaced with steel ones?
DO NOT PUT ACOUSTIC (steel) STRINGS ON A CLASSICAL GUITAR. Classical guitars are not built to withstand the tension of steel strings. putting steel strings on a classical guitar can cause irreparable damage to the neck, where the neck joins the body and the heel. Classical guitars have nylon strings. Yes 3 of them look like steel strings, but these are actually metal wrapped around a nylon core. Acoustic guitars are metal strings. The wound strings on an acoustic have a metal string core. Classical guitars tend to have a wider neck and are more for classical music, flamenco, finger picking, etc. Acoustic guitars can have lower tension strings put on them (e.g. martin silk and steel) as the guitar can be adjusted to take the lighter string tension placed on the neck and heel. Martin Silk and Steel Strings can also be put on a classical guitar as they have a lot lower tension than steel and they give a louder more acoustic sound.
Q:Cast iron Vs. Stainless steel?
For strength, cast iron (that's why OEM exhaust manifolds are made out of it). For performance, stainless steel. For one, stainless steel headers are lighter than cast iron ones. Then they come in multiple arrangements, (4-2-1 or 4-1 for 4 cylinder motors). The down fall is strength. Hit a pot hole with the collector of a stainless steel header. It's going to have a nice dent in it.
Q:how carbon is being alloyed during steel making?
Steel is usually made in a two-step process. As you may know, carbon, in the form of coke, is added to the iron ore during the initial smelting process. This is the first step. The conversion of iron ore into raw iron is accomplished with a blast furnace. Carbon dissolves with the iron during the smelting process. The amount of carbon in the iron is generally not controlled at this point as this would be too difficult, the excess carbon is removed in the next step. The result is pig iron which is crude iron that has a very high carbon content, and a large amount of impurities. Pig iron is almost as brittle as glass, and it is useless in this form. In most modern steelmaking operations, molten pig iron is tapped from the blast furnace three or four times per day- it is not allowed to cool. The liquid pig iron is carried in ladles directly to a Basic Oxygen Furnace which converts the pig iron into steel. The basic oxygen converter uses a stream of pure oxygen to burn off the excess carbon. Impurities are also burned off, particularly phosphorus, silicon, and sulfur (which damage the steel's properties.) These elements all have a much higher affinity for oxygen than iron does, so the iron itself remains unchanged. Once the carbon content and the impurities are reduced to the desired level. The oxygen is shut off, and the iron has now become steel. At this point other alloying elements may be added, such as chromium, manganese, or molybdenum. These elements improve the steel's properties, but also add to it's price. If necessary, more carbon can be added as well if the carbon content has accidentally dropped too low. Finally, molten steel from the basic oxygen furnace is poured off. It can be cast into ingots, billets, or thin slabs.
Q:Best battle-ready katana steel?
This Site Might Help You. RE: Best battle-ready katana steel? I've been looking into battle-ready katanas a lot lately. And I've come across some debates between the best forges and steels to be used for them. The functional katanas I use now are Musashi brand katanas, using 1045 carbon steel. They each cost roughly $200-$250. The straight carbon...
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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