Hot DIP Galvanized Steel Coils Regular 1000mm 1219mm 1250mm Z60-Z120

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

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Product Description:

Basic Info.

Type:Steel Coil

Technique:Cold Rolled

Standard:ASTM, AISI, GB, JIS, DIN, BS

Surface Treatment:Galvanized

Special Use:Wear Resistant Steel

Application:Ship Plate, Boiler Plate, Container Plate, Flange Plate

Steel Thickness:0.12-3mm

Width:300 to 1500

Export Markets:Global

Additional Info.

Packing:Standard Package

Standard:PRIME

Production Capacity:10000 Tons Per Month

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

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

andardEN 10142
EN 10147
DX51D+Z,  DX52D+Z, DX53D+Z
SS250GD+Z,  SS350GD+Z
JIS G3321SGCC,  SGCD,  SGCDD,  SGC400
 ASTM A792MCS type C,  CS type B,  DS,  SS250
Base MetalCold rolled steel coils  SPCC,  SPCD,  SPCE,  DC01,  DC03,  DC04,  CS,  DS,  DDS,  Q195,  Q250,  Q350
Thickness0.14mm-3.0mm
Width600mm-1600mm
Coil ID508mm,  610mm
Zinc coating60g/m2-450g/m2
Surface treatingchromium free passivation,  chromium passivation,  fingerprint resistant,  oiled
Spangle typesMinimal spangle,  zero spangle,  regular and big spangle


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Q:Is rail steel like other types of steel?
As so much about the railroad is variable, so is the steel used for the rail. For one thing, all rail is not the same size. It is classified by weight per yard. For example, most tangent (straight) track is 139 lbs rail, meaning three feet of it weighs this much. Secondary track, such as found on branch lines and in yards or used on sidings is not as heavy. Track used in curvature may be the same weight, but not always. The reason is there is much more stress imparted to the roadbed in curvature. Most steel on main tracks has a higher carbon content, but there is a point of diminishing returns, as this rail is more brittle as a result. Good luck trying to melt it. In the field, this rail is cut by a saw with diamond studded circular blades. The reason why is it takes a lot more time to try to cut it with an acetylene torch. In the US, certain areas, such as on some bridges, the cross-ties (sleepers) are indeed made of steel, in addition to concrete and wood. The potential for fire is too great for wood in these instances. In addition, if even a single wheel derails, concrete ties tend to explode when stressed this way. All of which makes steel cross-ties worth the extra cost.
Q:Remington 870 wingmaster steel shot duck hunting?
A full choke is not recommended for most steel shot. That gun was made before steel shot was popular and the barrel probably will not hold up to the hard steel shot. You have two options. Both will cost money. You can get the soft heavy shot and use that. Or you can buy a newer shotgun and use steel in it.
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.
Q:Is acrylic plastic good for bath tubs or steel ?
Steel and cast iron are the premium types of tubs. Acrylic will scratch and dull if you don't use proper cleaners. If they are not installed with the proper support, they will flex and tear loose the caulking around the edges.
Q:which sounds better, nylon or steel string?
it all depends nylon is faster, and brighter than steel, but is available only on acoustic as coil pickups won't detect them(only peizo will). That is one reason. Another is price, you tend to replace the nylon more often as it is weaker, and less resistant to corrision. EVEN THOUGH strings have a larger price range, and be cheaper than steel, or considerably more expensive. overall the nylon is brighter, but quite-er. Steel is louder, but deeper. nylon doesn't get feedback as easily, and is amazingly fast and easy to play. some think nylon sounds old fashoined(it looks it too, with an open headstock, ond classical look(sometimes mistaken as another name for it). MY SUGGESTION- visit your local music shop and try out steel, and nylons to in person get a feel for the sound.(remember that you get what you pay for, go as high in price as you can reasonably afford) ALWAYS TRY BEFORE YOU BUY, PLAY BOTH TYPES IN THE SAME RANGE OF PRICE(at least $400), THEN DECIDE WHAT SOUNDS BETTER TO YOU(and of course feels better and easier to play).
Q:AR-15 rounds - steel vs. brass?
I guess you dont get out much or read the news. Brass - is mostly copper. And ever since the earthquake that decimated the west coast of South America 3 or 4 years ago and crippled the biggest copper producing area in the world - anythng made with copper - wire, buss bars, brass items etc, the cost has gone up 5x and not really gone back to what they were. The steel - is in the case, not the bullet. So, your worries about ruining the barrel are unfounded. The only drawback to steel case ammo - they are coated with a lacquor to prevent rust - is when you go burn off 3 or more mags in quick secession and then leave a live one in the chamber. The quick firing will heat up the barrel - enough to melt the lacquor. Leave a live round in it - it wont come out without firing. Onced this happens - excellent chance all the next rounds will jam until you clean the chamber with mineral spirits or other solvent and a brass brush. Like all things in life - when you use the generic product in 'moderation' things work ok. The only time you will be unhappy to have bought steel case ammo - is when you decide to reload. You cant handload steel - only brass does this. And smart people who are preppers and do not reload but rely on a 5.56mm rifle for protection - save thier brass. Because some day their might be an ammo shortage - I know, it's a stretch and will never happen - and having that reloadable brass means they can make more. You put 2 or 3 pounds of 4198 powder and one brick of small rifle primers in a cool dry place - this would be an even smarter thing. And a 1K box or two of Armscor 62gr fmj with the brass gives you an A in my book for being prepared. Much easier to store a few cans of powder than several thouand rounds of ammo. Toss that brass and projectiles in the garage or under the house.
Q:are steel guitar strings ok? :)?
Nylon is allegedly better for beginners because they don't cut into the fingers as much. Steel sounds much better, though.
Q:Comparing the speed of sound in air, water, and steel?
Sound travels fastest in steel and slowest in air. Water is in between. This is because the particles in solids are closer together than the particles in liquids or gases, and the particles in liquids are closer together than the particles in gases. The tighter particles are packed in a space, they collide more frequently. This allows sound, which is simply the combined collisions of particles, to travel fastest in solids. So, to reiterate, sound travels fastest in steel, then water, and slowest in air.
Q:Is it possible to stain steel red?
This okorder.com
Q:what is stainless steel?
Nickel, Chrome, others... [edit] To make ASTM A182A F316 (regular forged stainless steel), the required percentages are: 0.08%____Carbon 2.00%____ Manganese 0.045%___ Phosphorus 0.030%___Sulfur 1.00% ___Silicon 10-14%___Nickel 16-18%___Chromium 2-3%_____Molybdenum Heat treat - solution treat and quench Austenitizing/Solutioning Temp (min) - 1900°F Cooling media - liquid Quenching cool below 500°F The addition of chromium is (mostly) what makes it stainless... the other alloying elements provide it with other characteristics - toughness, weldability, temperature resistance, etc...

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