GI Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Prime Quality

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
200 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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1.Structure of Galvanized Steel Coil Description

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.

2.Main Features of the Galvanized Steel Coil

• Base material for countless outdoor and industrial applications

• High corrosion resistance

 High strength

 Good formability

• Rust- proof ability

• Good visual effect

3.Galvanized Steel Coil Images

GI Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Prime  Quality 

 

4.Galvanized Steel Coil Specification

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

Grade : SGCD,SGCH, Q195,DX51D

Zinc coating :40-180g( as required)

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

Coil id:508mm/610mm

Coil weight: 4-10 MT(as required)

Surface: regular/mini/zero spangle, chromated, skin pass, dry etc.

GI Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Prime  Quality

GI Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Prime  Quality

 

5.FAQ of Galvanized Steel Coil 

We have organized several common questions for our clients,may help you sincerely: 

1.How to guarantee the quality of the products?

We have established the international advanced quality management system,every link from raw material to final product we have strict quality test;We resolutely put an end to unqualified products flowing into the market. At the same time, we will provide necessary follow-up service assurance.

2. What is the minimum order quantity ?  

Our MOQ is 50mt for each size. And we will consider to give more discount if you make big order like 1000 tons and more. Further more, the more appropriate payment term your offer the better price we can provide. 

3.How long can we receive the product after purchase?

Usually within thirty working days after receiving buyers advance payment or LC. We will arrange the factory manufacturing as soon as possible. The cargo readiness usually takes 15-25 days, but the shipment will depend on the vessel situation.

 


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Q:Is steel lighter than iron?
Steel and iron weight about the same, or more correctly, have about the same density. Steel is stronger, which allows structures to be built with less material, and thus lighter.
Q:Several reading methods of steel tape measure
Indirect reading methodIn some parts of the steel tape can not be used directly, can use the ruler or ruler, the zero alignment measurement, ruler and measurement direction; steel tape measure distance to a whole scale ruler or ruler, with more than a long reading amount. (3).Some errors in measuring steel tape
Q:crossbow hunting with 8mm steel balls?
An 8mm steel ball fired from a 150# crossbow is probably going to damage your crossbow. Crossbows shoot arrows (or bolts), NOT ball bearings and, furthermore, a 150# crossbow needs an arrow (or bolt) of about 450 grains in order to be efficient and operate without damaging itself. A 450 grain arrow will kill small game very well and out to a range of about 30 yards. Don't wind up like the guy below... EDIT: Racing Pace Stick - I stand corrected. There are, indeed, tacticool crossbows that shoot ball bearings and they all seem to come straight from Shandong Province, China. Note that these are not implements suited to hunting. Also note that if you shoot an 8mm steel ball out of a 150# draw compound crossbow that IS suitable for hunting, you are probably going to break it.
Q:Magnet will not stick to stainless steel?
That's interesting that it caused deflection in the compass. A lot of stainless steels may be SLIGHTLY magnetic, because they have small amounts of ferrite or alpha-iron in them. Ferrite is one of the crystal phases of steel. It has a body-centered cubic (BCC) structure and it's responsible for the magnetism of ordinary steels. Adding certain elements like nickel, manganese, or molybdenum, changes the crystal structure of the steel to a face-centered cubic (FCC) structure, which is NOT magnetic. This crystal phase is known as Austenite or gamma-iron. However most iron alloys contain some impurities that may cause the steel to be not completely transformed into the FCC austenite phase, small areas remain as ferrite.
Q:Is VG-1 Stainless Steel any good in a folding knife?
Before I answer I must let you know that I have been a knife collector for 17 years, and have a great assortment of specialty and antique folding knives. As for your question, I wouldn't worry too much about it. The first answerer is very knowledgeable in this category. But in the real world, the steel chemistry of folding knives will never be as important as that of fixed blades or kitchen knives. The fact that manufacturures go through great lengths to advertise their superior steel is just for sales and bragging rights. When it comes down to it, a pocketknife might be useful, but it is never the best tool for the job. It is a compomised design from the beginning. If you need to cut a steak, a steak knife will do. A box cutter works best on cardboard. A razor works best for shaving, wire cutters best for cutting wire, an axe for chopping wood...I could go on. A pocket knife is never going to perform better than the real thing ( although I do prefer the can openers on Swiss army knives than real can openers). As for self defense, minus the concealability factor, a folding knife sucks compared to a fixed blade. But if you were to pull one out during an extreme circumstance, I doubt anyone is going to be effected by the Rockwell hardness.
Q:Site that tells the history of Stainless Steel dining Utensils?
The development of 18/10 stainless steel was the brainchild of Harry Brearley who, in 1913, was working on a project to prevent rifle barrels from corroding so much during use. His analysis of the rifle barrels involved having to dissolve them in acid but, by chance, he noticed that steel which had a high chromium content did not dissolve in the acid. He experimented with varying proportions of chromium and finally produced a stainless steel with 12.8% chromium. He moved to Thos Firth Sons in 1914 and commercial production of stainless steel cutlery began. Refinements were necessary because early versions of stainless steel knives were harder to produce and polish, and they would not cut as well as the existing knives.
Q:Reloading and shooting steel.?
It would actually cost you more to reload steel.
Q:Nylon Or Steel Guitar FAST ANSWER!!!?
The correct term for what you are looking at is a classical guitar. Classical guitars always have nylon strings (steel strings will tear them apart). There is no such thing as a nylon guitar, and if there were, I don't think it would sound very good, although Mario Maccaferri did make some plastic ones that are quite collectible now. Steel guitar - as opposed to steel-string guitar which is what I think you mean - is the name of an entirely different instrument that doesn't look much like a guitar at all. There are also steel-bodied guitars which have a mechanical amplification system built in. However, normal classical and steel-string guitars are made of wood. A classical guitar usually has a slotted headstock with wide rollers, a wide uncambered fretboard, a 12-fret neck, an ornate soundhole rosette, no pickguard, a tied bridge with a straight saddle, and fan bracing. A steel-string guitar usually has a solid headstock or a slotted headstock with narrow rollers, a narrow cambered fretboard, a 14- or 12-fret neck, a simple rosette, a pickguard, a pin bridge with a slanted saddle, and X bracing.
Q:Steel reinforced armor.?
I don't think that would work. First off, there's not enough carbon in steel - even very high carbon steels are only about 2% carbon. Second, the iron atoms in steel form a crystal lattice, in the shape of a cube, with another iron atom in the middle of the cube. Each cube is about 0.3 nm per side. Carbon atoms work their way into the crystals and displace the iron atoms. But a carbon nanotube is around 1 nanometer in diameter - that's 3 times as big as the iron lattice! So a nanotube wouldn't fit. One thing you might do, however, is make a composite - mix the materials together on a scale a little bigger than the atomic scale that the iron and carbon mix to make steel. Just like a carbon fiber bicycle frame or ski pole is strands of carbon (much bigger and not as strong as nanotubes) held together with epoxy, you could hold nanotube strands together with metal. Not sure it would be good for armor, but if you can figure out a way to do it, I'm sure someone will come up with a use for it!
Q:1 inch thick steel target good for mosin?
Yes, most definitely. Just make sure it's full and don't have air inside lol. You can tell it's full by it being heavy. I've seen bullet tests on TV and I'm like 100% positive it's gonna withstand. But no, you can't use it as bullet-proof vest, because it's HEAVY!! You can see on Youtube. 1 inch legitimate steel would stop even a 50 cal

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