GALVANISED STEEL COIL

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Product Description:

Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

Hot-dip galvanized steel coils are available with a pure zinc coating through the hot-dip galvanizing process. It offers the economy, strength and formability of steel combined with the corrosion resistance of zinc. The hot-dip process is the process by which steel gets coated in layers of zinc to protect against rust. It is especially useful for countless outdoor and industrial applications.

Product Description Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

Thickness

0.13mm-0.7mm

Width

600mm-1250mm

Zinc Coating

30-200g/m2

Internal Diameter

508mm/610mm

Coil Weight

3-12MT

Quality

commercial and structural quality

Surface Treatment

regular & minimum spangle, zero spangle, oiled & dry, chromated , non-skin pass , skin pass

Standard

JIS G 3302, ASTM A 653M, EN 10327

Steel Grade

SGCC, CS, FS, SS, LFQ, DX51D+Z , S280GD

Technical Data Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

Chemical Composition

C

Si

Mn

P

S

0.04-0.06%

0.01-0.03%

0.18-0.22%

0.014-0.016%

0.006%-0.009%

Yield Strength

(Mpa) 280-320

Tensile Strength

(Mpa) 340-390

Elongation

20%-30%

Out-of-square

not exceed 1% Flatness

Bow

15mmmax

Edge Wave

9mmmax

Centre Buckle

8mmmax

Bending At 180 Degree

No crack, purling and fraction

Application Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

It can be widely used in transportation, light industry, civil usage and farming. It is also the perfect building material in construction for making roofing tile, steel profiles for wall partition, T-bar, studs, fireproof door, air conditioning duct and home appliance.

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Q:Trade in value for (scrap) steel?
Scrap steel is usually traded per ton. Average steel prices fluctuate on a daily basis. General prices for scrap steel are around $100 - $200 per ton. For daily scrap steel prices check the source below
Q:i know stainless steel don't rust, does that go the same for just regular steel..?
Dear, Thank you, am also fine like you then dear yeah is the same.
Q:Good carbon steel knife?
Well, okorder.com/... They did make other folders in M2 steel, but the thing is those are out of production and the cost is very high. Spyderco made M4 steel folder knives, and so did Benchmade. Although,both are outside of 50$ budget. I guess Opinels are best option.
Q:Stainless Steel Used In Knifes?
There okorder.com/ Stainless steel doesn't make the best knife blade. It doesn't sharpen as sharp or hold its edge as well. High carbon steel is better, but it rusts and discolors very easily so it's not as popular. A new thing (actually not new but popular these days) is to use a 'sandwich' of high carbon steel between two layers of stainless. So the actual edge is high carbon steel but the blade looks like stainless. I have some kitchen knives made this way (kind of expensive) and I love them. This same technique was used in Japanese katanas, swords used by samurai warriors.
Q:steel shafted fairway woods...?
There are very few people who hit steel shafted fairway woods. Tiger Woods used to have a steel shafted 3 wood but went to graphite because it didn't feel right because of his driver. Go get custom fit for a shaft and see if a steel shaft is good to make sure because you don't want to turn aroung a get a graphite shaft anyway if the steel shaft doesn't work. Go with whatg works the first time so you don't put out more money later.
Q:Long term effects of steel on skin?
Stainless steel contains both nickel and chromium. These two alloys are responsible for most of contact dermatitis in people. Some of my co-workers making steel had such bad reactions to chromium that they had to quit their jobs. Their skin was always inflamed. People don't react to finished stainless steel the same way because the alloys are bonded tightly in the heat treating process. But if you are grinding it and getting the dust on your skin, you could get a contact dermatitis if you are sensitive. I don't think it would absorb into your blood stream or do any long term damage to your skin. If you do get a reaction, you would have to cease your exposure or in a worse case scenario risk getting a body wide reaction like my coworkers. I would not worry about any exposure making rings out of stainless steel. After all, stainless steel is used in sugical implants and most people are fine.
Q:Stainless Steel lock?
LOL...locks are SO easy to break/pick. There are dozens of videos on youtube showing the various techniques for unlocking them. Yours is no different.
Q:Are steel toed hiking boots worth buying?
This Site Might Help You. RE: Are steel toed hiking boots worth buying? I have been wanting a new pair of hiking boots, but haven't had the money. I just got a job that requires me to have steel toed boots. The job is only for a few weeks, but I may be required to wear them on other jobs in the future. Regardless of which style I get, I will most likely be...
Q:Steel phases question!?
hey from what i learned in uni last sem, steel is originally ferrite form at first at room conditions. it will undergo poly morphic transformation to become FCC structure austenite form at 912 degree celcius. under conditions, it can become pearlite (which is a combination of ferrite and cementite) or bainitie( a finer form of pearlite). queching conditions to room temperature will form martensite which is the strongest but brittle steel form. tempered cementite is formed when we quench it and then raise temperatures before sir cooling. hope it helps, pls vote me best answer is i deserve it. thanks
Q:Does mild steel rust?
Mild steel is an alloy. It is the most common form of steel. Mild steel (a so-called carbon steel) is a general term for a range of low carbon (a maximum of about 0.3%) steels that have good strength and can be bent, worked or can be welded into an endless variety of shapes for uses from vehicles (like cars and ships) to building materials. The carbon does not stop the material rusting or corroding. In addition to iron, carbon, and chromium, modern stainless steel may also contain other elements, such as nickel, niobium, molybdenum, and titanium. Nickel, molybdenum, niobium, and chromium enhance the corrosion resistance of stainless steel. It is the addition of a minimum of 12% chromium to the steel that makes it resist rust, or stain 'less' than other types of steel. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. The sizes of chromium atoms and their oxides are similar, so they pack neatly together on the surface of the metal, forming a stable layer only a few atoms thick. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from oxidative corrosion.

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