Hot-dip Aluzinc Steel Building Roof Walls 1250mm max

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50 m.t.
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10000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Hot-dip aluzinc steel has many excellent features: strong corrosion resistance, is three times the pure galvanized sheet; zinc surface with beautiful flowers, can be used as a building outside board.

 

1.Applications of hot-dip aluzinc steel:

1)Building: roof, walls, garages, soundproof walls, pipes and modular housing.

2)Automotive: muffler, exhaust pipes, wiper accessories, fuel tank, truck boxes, etc.

3)Appliances: refrigerator back, gas stove, air conditioners, microwave oven, LCD frame,

4)CRT-proof band, LED backlight, electrical cabinets, etc.

 

2.Main Features of hot-dip aluzinc steel

• Excellent corrosion resistance

• High temperature oxidation resistance

• High hot reflectance

• Good manufacturability

 

3.Hot-dip Aluzinc Steel Images

Hot-dip Aluzinc Steel Building Roof Walls 1250mm max

Hot-dip Aluzinc Steel Building Roof Walls 1250mm max

 

 

4.Hot-dip Aluzinc Steel Specification 

AVAILABLE SPECIFICATION

HOT-DIP ALUZINC STEEL COILS

THICKNESS

0.16mm-3.5mm

WIDTH

1250mm MAX

COATING MASS

30g/ m2-185 g/ m2

SPANGLE

Regular Spangle, Minimized Spangle, Zero Spangle

SURFACE TREATMENT

Chromated / non-chromated, Oiled / non-oiled, Anti Finger Print

COIL INNER DIAMETER

508mm or 610mm

 

5.FAQ of hot-dip aluzinc steel 

1.What advantages does your company have?

Cement : Annual capacity of 400 million tons, No. 1 in the world

Fiberglass:  Annual capacity of 1 million tons fiberglass, No. 1 in the world.

Glass: CNBM owns about 20 modern float glass product`ion lines,  With annual capacity of 10 million square meters glass.

‍‍‍‍‍  

2.What advantages do your products have?

Firstly, our base material is of high quality, Their performance is in smooth and flat surface,no edge wave ,good flexibility.

Secondly, high quality zinc ingoats, 97.5% zinc,1.5% silicon,1% others, the same zinc coating measured by metal coating thickness or by zinc weight

Thirdly, high precision: Tolerance strictly according to ASTM or JISG standard even more rigid.

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Q:serious question! Dual-phase steel?
Dual Phase steels refers to a distinct group of alloys which are used for automotive bodies. These were developed to give improved deep drawing (for shaping) and strength while on the road. Most of the work was started at the same time in the 1970s as a response to the oil crisis (history repeats!) with SSAB in Europe, US Steel and British Steel leading the way. There are many variants of the dual phase alloys prefered by each of the auto manufacturers. The work on these steels led the way for TRIP (transformation induced plasticity) steels, rephosphorised steels and HSLA (high strength low alloy) steels. There is a distinction between these steels and duplex steels which typically refer to austenitic/ferrtic stainless steels. Also be aware that everyday low carbon steels with 0.1%-0.6% carbon will have a ferritic/pearlitic structure but are not considered to be dual phase So to summarise: Who - major steel companies worldwide When - from about 1973 onwards (up to around 1977 when the developments went in other directions) Where - Europe, USA and Japan (but I'm not sure who it was in Japan doing the work)
Q:A question about steel.....?
As first answer says, if you look at the number of commercial steel alloys available and consider that any given alloy can be heat treated to a wide range of physical properties, there are thousands and thousands of potential combinations. Technically, steel is an alloy of Fe and C but there are Fe-C alloys that are called cast irons, not steel, and... there are lots of alloy steels which have significant amounts of other elements added like Cr, Ni, Nb, V, Mo, etc. Fe alloys that have a lot of Cr and or Ni added are called stainless steels and there are dozens of them and many of them can be heat treated to produce a wide range of properties. As far as the strongest or the weakest, you have to get really specific about exactly what you mean because some steels are designed for room temperature properties, some are designed for elevated temperature properties, some for static loads, some for impact loads, some for wear resistance, etc, etc.. Steels make up the largest family of metal alloys (by weight and by volume) that humans use. There are a number of reasons for this but the big reasons include: 1) there is a LOT of iron on earth 2) it is relatively cheap to produce 3) you can easily change the physical properties over a every wide range. As an example... you can take a piece of steel that is so brittle it will shatter if you drop it on the floor and heat treat it so you can bend it like a pretzel without cracking and then heat treat it again to make it very strong and tough (resistant to fracture).
Q:What is Mild Steel? Is it the same as Seamless Steel?
iron mild steel are not the same but you need iron to make mild steel this is done by the process off a blast furnace were iron ore coke limestone are added coke is coal which has been put into a coking oven to remove some impurities then once the coke, iron ore limestone are mixed this and comes out the bottom of the blast furnace red hot is know as pure iron once you have this you then put it into the BOS Basic Oxygen Steel making were pure oxygen is blown onto the the iron for about 45 min which then turns the iron into steel. hope this helps :o)
Q:which companies are first hand's sellers of the steel, in the world?
Here are the top 30 steel producing companies in the world, listed by the megaton output: 1. 63.0 Mton Mittal Steel Company NV (Global) [2] 2. 46.7 Mton Arcelor (Europe) [3] 3. 32.0 Mton Nippon Steel (Japan) [4] 4. 30.5 Mton POSCO (South Korea) [5] 5. 29.9 Mton JFE (Japan) [6] 6. 23.8 Mton Shanghai Baosteel Group Corporation (China) 7. 19.3 Mton United States Steel Corporation (United States) 8. 18.4 Mton Nucor Corporation (United States) 9. 18.2 Mton Corus Group (Europe) [7] 10. 17.5 Mton Riva Group (Europe) [8] 11. 16.5 Mton ThyssenKrupp (Europe) [9] 12. 16.1 Mton Tangshan (China) 13. 13.9 Mton EvrazHolding (Russia) 14. 13.7 Mton Gerdau (Brazil) 15. 13.6 Mton Severstal (Russia) 16. 13.5 Mton Sumitomo Metal Industries (Japan) 17. 13.4 Mton SAIL (India) 18. 12.0 Mton Wuhan Iron and Steel (China) 19. 11.9 Mton Anshan (China) 20. 11.4 Mton Magnitogorsk (Russia) 21. 10.5 Mton Jiangsu Shagang (China) 22. 10.5 Mton Shougang (China) 23. 10.4 Mton Jinan (China) 24. 10.3 Mton Laiwu (China) 25. 10.3 Mton China Steel (Taiwan) [10] 26. 9.6 Mton Maanshan 27. 9.4 Mton Imidro 28. 8.7 Mton Techint 29. 8.7 Mton Usiminas (Brazil) 30. 8.5 Mton Novolipetsk (Russia)
Q:what is the densest type of steel alloy?
The density of steels ranges from about 7.7 to a bit over 8.0 g/cm^3, depending on the specific type. Some of the tool steels (a group that contains alloying elements such as cobalt, molybdenum, and tungsten) and some of the stainless steels tend to be the most dense. Steels are a very large family of alloys, having in common that iron is the principal ingredient (They are iron-based, and ALL steels are mostly iron, by definition. Nickel-based superalloys such as inconel and hastelloy are therefore not steels). There are other elements present in steel - usually carbon, at a minimum. The range of carbon content for ordinary steels runs from a trace (~.1% or so) up to a maximum of 2%, theoretically, though actual carbon contents above 1% are fairly rare. Many other elements may be added to produce various types of steels having specific properties. In corrosion-resistant steels, carbon is usually present in only minute quantities, with chromium (400 series) or chromium plus nickel (300 series) being the major alloying additions. In the 400 series grades that can be hardened by heat treatment, hardening is accomplished though the combined effects of the carbon and chromium. The 300 series alloys can be hardened (and strengthened) only through cold working (strain hardening). Density has no direct relationship to tensile strength, BTW.
Q:Help! I did something to my stainless steel ring?
You oxidized it. There is nothing you can do to recuperate the oxidized metal. The best you can do is to polish off the rust with a commercial metal polish paste.
Q:How many millimeters is a number 3 steel crochet hook?
Steel Crochet Hook
Q:hard ionized vs stainless steel cookware?
Hard anodized generally refers to aluminum that has had a specific surface treatment. The benefit of aluminum is that it's a better conductor of heat than stainless, so it will heat up faster, depending on thickness. It's also lighter than steel, if that matters to you. As far as stainless steel, it all depends on the quality of the steel and of the construction. Some pots and pans are made from cheap grades of stainless which can suffer from corrosion problems. Though this shouldn't affect the taste of the food, only the appearance of the pan. Companies making bargain products may also skimp on materials by making the metal thinner; this causes hot-spots when cooking, In the case of skillets, thinner materials are more likely to warp over time. Stainless steel is generally stronger and tougher than aluminum- less likely to dent. Thought again, strength also depends on thickness. A good quality stainless pan is hard to beat in terms of durability, these things can last several lifetimes. On the other hand so will a good quality aluminum one.
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:Best hunting knife steel?
Take a close look at the Cold Steel Master Hunter. I can't wait for my hunting knife to die so I can go get one.

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