GALVANIZED STEEL SHEET---0.25

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1)Operate Standard: ASTM A653M-04/JIS G3302/DIN EN10143/GBT 2518-2008

2)Grade : SGCD,SGCH, Q195,DX51D

3)Galvanized steel sheet /coil features:

4)Zinc coating :40-180g( as required)

5)width:914-1250mm(914mm, 1215mm,1250mm,1000mm the most common)

6)coil id:508mm/610mm

7)coil weight: 4-10 MT(as required)

8)surface: regular/mini/zero spangle, chromated, skin pass, dry etc.

9)application: Structural use ,roofing, commercial use, household appliance, industry, family;

special application: Wear resistant steel, high- strength - steel plate

Technical data :

Chemical Composition

GRADE

C

Si

Mn

P

S

Ti

SGCC/DX51D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.50

≤0.60

≤0.10

≤0.030

≤0.020

DX52D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.50

≤0.60

≤0.10

≤0.030

≤0.020

SGCD/DX53D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.50

≤0.05

≤0.030

≤0.020

SGCE/DX54D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.30

≤0.03

≤0.020

≤0.020

DX56D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.30

≤0.03

≤0.020

≤0.020

Structural

≤0.20

≤0.60

≤1.70

≤0.10

≤0.045

hot dipped galvanized steel coil Mechanical Properties

GRADE

Yield Strength MPa

Tensile Strength MPa

Elongation %

SGCC(DX51D+Z)

≥205

≥270

-

SGCD(DX53D+Z)

-

≥270

38

SGCE(DX54D+Z)

-

≥270

40

DX56D+Z

-

≥270

42

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Q:What are the carbon emissions of steel?
Carbon okorder.com/... - Similar pages - Life-cycle energy and emissions of marine energy devices | Carbon ...Carbon dioxide emissions per unit mass of steel: 1.75 tCO2/tonne steel ; Total mass of steel in device: 665 tonnes ; Carbon dioxide emissions due to .
Q:How lighter than steel is carbon fiber?
In most applications, you do not want to make the graphite fiber composite object the same size as the steel object. You want it to have the same strength. So... the benefit of using the composite is not just the difference in density. What you really want to compare is the specific strength and you can define this slightly differently depending on your application. As a simple example, suppose you need to hang a weight of 100 pounds from a beam with a bar (so the load is pure tension) and not have the weight permanently stretch the bar (so stress in the bar is less than the yield stress). You can calculate the cross sectional area of steel and compare that to the cross sectional area of the graphite fiber composite required. If your application is more complicated, say it has to support the load and flex up to 10 degrees and survive some impact loading and operate at a max temperature of 200C, then you have more homework to do to select the best material. And... if you are not rich enough so that money is no object, you also need to consider the cost.
Q:Any ideals for makeshift steel boning?
Hi, buy the original bones. They are designed to corset's load. If you use any substitute material it could break and it could be cause of injuries. Use google for link to corset's bones suppliers. Look on:
Q:Does steel make its own static electricity?
No. Steel does not build up static electricity by itself. Also, magnetic fields are made by moving electricity, not static electicity. The steel conducts magnetism, so it changes the earth's magnetic field near itself by conducting the field through itself. The larger effect is a magnet near a piece of steel: the compass has a magnet, and when you place it near a ferromagnetic material, it attracts. Try putting a refridgerator magnet against the fridge - it sticks because it attracts.
Q:where is cold formed steel framing used?
Abeer: I'm a civil/structural engineer. Cold-formed (or rolled) steel framing is typically limited to facades, studs in lightly-loaded bearing walls and non-load bearing wall studs. Hot-rolled steel members are typically used to frame steel buildings and bridges. See the article below on cold-formed steel framing.
Q:Steel - Building Purpose!!!!?
Steel is used for building purpose because of its steadfast quality. The steel has an intense resistance which renders it completely immune to dangers of corrosion, climatic variations, weather fluctuations and other environmental hazards, thereby making it the most suitable metal for exterior surface of the building. Internal structure of steel also helps the building to have strength at the core which enables it to stand erect for a longer time.
Q:Changing guitar strings from steel to nylon?
You can easily switch from steel to nylon strings or vice versa. You can buy the strings and string the guitar yourself or I'm sure you can get it done in any normal guitar shops. I've gone from nylon to steel and it hasn't affected my guitar at all. :D
Q:Welding Stainless Steel?
Yes you can use regular welding rods for stainless steel. But you will not have the properties of the stainless. The weld joint will have a different color than the stainless if you grind/grain/finish the weld. It could also rust. The joint could be weaker. It is best to use a rod that comes as close to the base metal stainless as possible. (30 years welding - certified)
Q:Why was molton steel found at ground zero?
I think there are things that you are missing here. First of all I looked up the MSDS sheet for Steel from US Steel. Steel is made of all kinds of different metals to start with and the melting/freezing point for steel is 1750 F not 2800 according to US Steel. In addition in the World Trade Center buildings there were all kinds of other materials that are normally used in construction that were all burning at the same time which would have added to the temperatures. Not only was it steel but it was iron, calcium and other building materials too. NIST provides a maximum gas temperature due to WTC fires of 1,000 °C: In no instance did NIST report that steel in the WTC towers melted due to the fires. The melting point of steel is about 1,500 degrees Celsius (2,800 degrees Fahrenheit). Normal building fires and hydrocarbon (e.g., jet fuel) fires generate temperatures up to about 1,100 degrees Celsius (2,000 degrees Fahrenheit). NIST reported maximum upper layer air temperatures of about 1,000 degrees Celsius (1,800 degrees Fahrenheit) in the WTC towers (for example, see NCSTAR 1, figure 6-36) Okay I don't know if you know who NIST is but that is the National Institute of Standards and Technology and they are some pretty smart people. They did not say that the steel melted due to the fires, but they did say that the temperatures surely did get high enough to to melt the steel. If US Steel says the melting point for steel is 1750 and NIST says that the temperatures were around 1800 F then that is high enough to melt the steel. I think the key is that there were other materials burning too.
Q:What is extruded steel?
Extruded steel is only the steel being run through a die when it is heated, it usually reduces the size of the grain of the steel itself, enhancing toughness. Realistically though, in a handgun, it doesn't matter if the frame is cast or forged, both types will hold up to any amount of abuse, unless you use it as a sledgehammer, and are splitting stones with it, then the forged frame would win. 4140 is more than adequate for a slide/frame. Hell, even mild steel would be adequate as long as you don't mind some dings and scratches, and again, don't use it as a sledgehammer...

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