Hot-Dip Galvanized/ Aluzinc Steel in China

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
5000000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Description:

1.Mateials:SGCC,DX51D /   DX52D /S250,280GD  

2.Size:width:600-1250mm(900mm,1215mm,1250mm,1000mm the most common)

    thickness:0.15-2.0mm

    length:1000-6000mm,as your require

3.Zinc coating :60-180g( as required)

4.Coil id:508mm

5.Coil weight: 3-5MT(as required)

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

 

Service:

1,on time delivery
2,high quality with competitive price
3,good service
4,long-term cooperation
5, rely on honors

 

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.

 

 

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Q:At what temperature would steel evaporate?
Steel is to broad. There are many types of steel with different melting/boiling points. Iron* has a boiling point of 5182 °F and a Heat of vaporization of 340 kJ·mol−1. iron is the main ingredient of steel, along with carbon and other various elements.
Q:are Train Tracks made of the Strongest Steel?
No, train tracks are not made of the strongest steel. Actually, I believe they are made from a rather mild steel, maybe a high-carbon steel in the curves, but no means is this top of the line. Probably the best all around high strength steel, if you count hardness, tensile strength, shear, and yield is Eglin steel. It has a yield of about 245,000 psi an ultimate strength of around 293,000 psi a harness of 45.6 and an impact of about 75 joules. It's cheaper than exotic alloys, you can build aircraft with the stuff because weight isn't an issue and it's plenty strong enough. Its also very strong even in extreme temperatures. The material has a wide range of other applications, from missile parts and tank bodies to machine parts.
Q:Will lava melt steel?
united is right! its hard to tell the temp... Because lava is not just obsidian, or pillow lava... its several different types of elements. It just depend on ground chemistry.
Q:Here is my dilemma, should I shoot steel case ammo in my ar15?
I would probably buy a box of 20 brass cased ones and shoot them first to see that the gun works if you really believe that steel cased/foreign ammo voids the warranty. That way you will know that the rifle is functional from the factory. My son has a Rem 700 SPS Varmint that has only fired handloads and there are a couple of other rifles that have never had a factory round in them and the manufacturers claim that hand loads void warranties too.
Q:mild steel?
Weight per meter kg/m kg/m = (Oc - 4Wt) * Wt * 0.00785 Oc = outside circuit, Wt = wall thickness For sq. steel tubes: Oc = 4*a For rect. steel tubes: Oc = 2a + 2b Specific Weight =7.85 g/cm3
Q:List out the Industrial application of Eutectoid Steel.?
Eutectic steel is used to produce pearlite, bainite, spheroidite and martensite steels. Those steels vary in strength, hardness and ductility. One uses martensite steel for example in razor blade manufacturing. Of course there is no end to the various uses of these steels.
Q:A question about steel.....?
Steel has a higher carbon content than iron. The remaining questions are covered by a whole chapter in any materials text. In short, there are many classes of steels and steel alloys each with its own properties and heat treatments to yield a specific strength and hardness value.
Q:Damascus steel sword blades question,?
Damascus: A folding technique where the steel is folded over itself many (generally up to sixteen) times, leading to hundreds or even thousands of layers (one fold = 2 layers, two folds = 4 layers, three folds = 8 layers, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256, 512, 1024, 2048, 4096, etc.). More folds than sixteen are pointless, as the layers would become thinner than one molecule - which is impossible. This method was developed to removed impurities from the steel (it also removes carbon, which is bad, but can be compensated for to some degree), but modern steel is so pure that Damascus folding is no longer needed. It is now used for aesthetic reasons; Damascus steel looks really good; you can see the layers in the blade. San Mai: Translates to three layers. Layers of softer, lower carbon steel (or iron) is forge welded to layers of harder, higher carbon steel. The lower carbon steel forms the core (and sometimes the sides and/or back), and the higher carbon steel forms the edge. The hard edge will hold its sharpness, the softer core provides shock absorption; making the sword harder to break. Unlike Damascus, San Mai is still very practical. San Mai folds should be invisible; if you can see a San Mai fold the forging was flawed and the blade should be discarded - you'll have to trust your seller that the blade is San Mai - you can't tell by looking. San Mai can be revealed by etching the blade with acid, such as lemon juice, but I don't recommend trying this unless you know what you're doing; you can permanently stain the blade. San Mai swords are more durable (and more expensive) than simple blades. They are more durable (and usually less expensive) than Damascus blades. A blade can be either San Mai or Damascus, or it can be both; Damascus steel which is then San Mai folded. Very cool, looks good and lasts long.
Q:Why do we galvanise steel?
The coating of zinc inhibits rust. First of all the zinc does not oxidize a readily as iron (steel). If the zinc coating gets scratched it still protects the exposed iron. When the zinc and exposed iron get wet they behave like a battery. Electrons flow from the zinc layer to the iron layer. The extra electrons in the iron layer replace any that might be lost to oxidation and help keep the iron metallic. Of course now the zinc oxidizes faster so eventually all of the metallic zinc is removed and the iron is unprotected and will rust. The fact that the zinc doesn't have to cover the steel is shown in another process. To protect the steel hulls of ocean going ships a block of zinc is attached to the bottom. The electrical circuit behaves as described above. When the zinc block has dissolved they just attach another one. If they keep this up the hull of the ship remains corrosion free. A tin coating on steel (as in a tin can) works just the opposite. When the tin is scratched the electrons flow from iron to tin so the iron rusts faster than it would have with no tin.
Q:Alumnium Vs. Steel?
i also have a gsx-r1000 06.. always change the sprockets and chain at the same time if you don't it will just wear out the chain faster. all you really need is to go down 1 on the front sprocket and 2 up on the back. stick with the steel sprockets they will save you money in the long run. if you like to wheelie all the time stay away from the aluminum it will wear out quicker.. they also make sprockets that are aluminum on the inside and steel on the outside.

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