GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

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25 m.t.
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1000 m.t./month

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Product Description

Description:
EN 10147 Structure hot dip galvanized steel coil S250GD+Z, S350GD+Z (SGC340, SS275, SS340)/Custom Deep drawing hot dip galvanized steel coil DX52D+Z, DX53D+Z, S

Galvanized steel is taken cold rolled steel as the base metal, after continuous hot dip galvanizing process, the product produced is an excellent resistance to atmospheric corrosion coating steel coil, as the steel gets coated in layers of zinc and rust won't attach this protective metal; Cold rolled plate by hot-dip galvanizing may extend the service life of 15-20 years.

For countless outdoor, marine, or industrial applications, galvanized steel is an essential fabrication component. Hot dip galvanized steel is used in applications where steel may be exposed to weather, but where stainless steel is too expensive.

Application:
Construction
Manufacture anticorrosion, industrial and civil architecture roof boarding, roof grille
Light industries
Home appliance's case, civil chimney, kitchen utensils
Auto industry
Corrosion resistant parts of cars
Agriculture
Food storage, meat and aquatic products' freezing and processing equipment
Commerce
Equipments to store and transport materials, and packing implements

andard

EN 10142
EN 10147

DX51D+Z,  DX52D+Z, DX53D+Z
SS250GD+Z,  SS350GD+Z

JIS G3321

SGCC,  SGCD,  SGCDD,  SGC400

 ASTM A792M

CS type C,  CS type B,  DS,  SS250

Base Metal

Cold rolled steel coils  SPCC,  SPCD,  SPCE,  DC01,  DC03,  DC04,  CS,  DS,  DDS,  Q195,  Q250,  Q350

Thickness

0.14mm-3.0mm

Width

600mm-1600mm

Coil ID

508mm,  610mm

Zinc coating

60g/m2-450g/m2

Surface treating

chromium free passivation,  chromium passivation,  fingerprint resistant,  oiled

Spangle types

Minimal spangle,  zero spangle,  regular and big spangle

 

GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

GI/Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120 Dx51d+Z, DC01

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Q:runescape steel legs?
Becuase you should sell something else.
Q:How can I tell the difference between different knife steels?
Larry gave a good answer. As for the HC, it means High Carbon.
Q:High Speed Steel Information!?
wikipedia: High speed steel (often abbreviated HSS, sometimes HS) is a material usually used in the manufacture of machine tool bits and other cutters. It is often used in power saw blades and drill bits. It is superior to the older high carbon steel tools used extensively through the 1940s in that it can withstand higher temperatures without losing its temper (hardness). This property allows HSS to cut faster than high carbon steel, hence the name high speed steel. At room temperature, in their generally recommended heat treatment, HSS grades generally display high hardness (above HRC60) and a high abrasion resistance (generally linked to tungsten content often used in HSS) compared to common carbon and tool steels. see reference for more info .
Q:TRAGUS PIERCINg?!Stainless Steel?!?
It seems like less people are allergic to titanium than surgical grade steel.
Q:The difference between aluminized color steel roll and ordinary color steel roll
Aluminized color coated sheet is a new type of material produced in China in recent years due to its high end applications. It is often used as an indication of CCLI. It is made of galvanized steel sheet (55% aluminum, 43% zinc and 1.6% silicon), which is more galvanized and more corrosion resistant. It is processed by surface degreasing, phosphating and complexing treatment, and is coated with organic coating.
Q:steel shafted fairway woods...?
If your club has a graphite shaft in it and you want to switch to steel an option is to get a dynamic gold lite shaft. The other option is to make sure you trim the shaft to the 42 length with the gold shaft to lighten up the swing weight. You can get away with about 42 3/4 with the lite shaft. I have found steel to be very consistent in my fairway woods and don't think I'll ever go back to graphite. I have mine cut to 42 1/2 for the 3 wood and 41 1/2 for the 5 wood with Dynamic gold s300 and they're fine.
Q:cleaning a steel pan?
Get a can of Barkeeper's Friend. It's a powdered cleanser. It's gentle enough to be used on a ceramic cook top but still strong enough to get metal clean. Cheap and made from rhubarb leaves! Dampen the pan with water, sprinkle generously and smear around with a sponge with one of those non-stick safe nylon scrub pads. Wait about 10-15 minutes to let the product do some of the work for you. Come back and give it a good scrub. Reapply if necessary. I have all stainless steel cookware and use the Barkeeper's to keep them looking nice; especially since they are on display with my pot rack. I also have some copper pieces used for decoration and I use the Barkeeper's to keep them looking nice. It cleans them up faster and better than any of the homemade concoctions or metal cleaners without the residue. And I do use it on my ceramic cook top too! Be sure to wash and rinse the pan after you get it clean; it does leave a haze if you don't.
Q:stainless steel not so stainless?
I, too, don't like stainless steel because it is so hard to keep clean. Bar Keeper's Friend really does become your friend when you cook on stainless steel. It will remove the burnt on food, remove the dark brown stains and keep it looking new, however. And, it won't void most manufacturer's warranties on the cookware. It just takes the elbow grease to do it every time you use it. I found it is necessary to use more olive oil than you think is necessary, a lower flame than most recipes call for and a lot of patience if you plan to use it on a daily basis. I went back to my non-stick Calphelon because I am not a patient woman, I like instantaneous gratification and hate scrubbing pots and pans!
Q:What was the Iron and Steel Corporation of Great Britain created for?
Iron and Steel Bill That would be the Bill to nationalise the Steel industry in UK so that the Socialist Government could destroy it. Britain having won the War against Hitler promptly elected a nasty little Fascist who called himself a socialist Clement Atlee who went and nationalised many key Industries in UK so that the Government could run them. In 1979 British Steel was costing the UK tax payer a £Million per day to keep running and was on the point of collapse with Steel production declining. Unfortunately it wasn't until Mrs. Thatcher came to power in 1979 that they were later put back into the Public sector and shares in British Steel could be bought by the Public and the Company run by people who knew how to run a steel industry. As a consequence Britain now produces more steel than it has ever done in its History.
Q:Carbon Steel/ Stainless Steel knives?
If your talking about a folding pocket knife, I think that it's basically six one way and a half dozen the other. I actually do prefer stainless for my pocket knives. I don't want to oil a knife to the degree I feel carbon requires, only to then stick it my pocket to attract dirt to the knife and oil to my pants. I'm the exact opposite on sheath knives though. I like 1095 carbon steel, plain edge sheath knives. I'll thrash on them HARD, and I rarely have major edge problems. Of course, I require them to be coated with some kind of powder coat or the like, because they can rust, but I do try and keep them clean and dry when in the sheath, so they won't pit the uncoated edge. My reasons for this sheath knife preference is multi-fold. First, these knives are simply affordable. I don't spend $80 dollars on a outdoors sheath knife. I use the tool too hard to want to spend more. I don't like the more traditional stainless steels such as AUS-8, 420HC, and 440C (not to mention the HORRENDOUS 440A) because I feel that the all else being equal, a stainless blade will bend before a carbon blade will break. I also think that carbon holds an edge at least as well, if not better, than traditional stainless, and it's much easier to hone. I don't know much about these new laminates, other than the very hard, but not so tough. They seem to be POSSIBLY too brittle for my use. That, combined with the fact that they cost a FORTUNE, means that I just won't be considering them.

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