Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strip/ Coil from China

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
15000 m.t./month

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1.Structure of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strips Description

Hot-dip galvanized steel coils are available with a pure zinc coating through the hot-dip galvanizing process. It offers the economy, It is especially useful for countless outdoor and industrial applications. Production of cold formed corrugated sheets and profiles for roofing, cladding, decking, tiles, sandwich walls, rainwater protective systems, air conditioning duct as well as electrical appliances and engineering.

 

2. Main Features of the Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strips

• Excellent process capability

• Smooth and flat surface

• Workability, durability

• Excellent anticorrosive property

• Good visual effect

3.     Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strips Images

 Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strip/ Coil from China

 

4.     Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strips Specification

1) Capacity: about 15,000 tons per month for sheet product.
2) Standard: JIS G3302 1998, ASTM A653M/A924M 2004, all according to the customer's request
3) Thickness: 0.13mm-0.5mm
4) Width: 400mm-1000mm
5) Length: We can adjust the length according to your request
6) Zinc Coating Weight: 60g/m2-275g/m2
7) Raw Materials: Galvanized steel sheet and Pre-painted galvanized steel sheet
8) Spangle: Regular spangle, minimized spangle and zero spangle
9) Hardness: Full hard, normal

10) Color: RAL, or other series

11) Surface Protection: PE, PVC, PVDF, SMP, HDP, etc.

12) Min trial order 10 tons each thickness, 1x20' per delivery

  

5.FAQ of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Strips

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

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

Production period is 30 days. And we’d prefer you can give us more time to book vessel.

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Q:What is the difference between steel and iron?
Steel is a refined, alloyed metal that is mostly iron. Iron, in a chemistry sense os simply Fe. In an industrial sense iron is pig iron commonly saturated with carbon, up to 4.5% and has other impurities like sulfur. Pig iron is brittle and should break rather easily, and bend very little. After a piece is broken look at the crystal structure, you should see rather small crystals. Most steel made for car body's, washing machines, file cabinets, low grade bolts and nuts etc. should flex and bend before breaking. Most steel made for things like cutting tools, axles, etc, is hardened and will chip and break rather than bend. Also you can try to heat the piece to a glowing orange temperature. It must be very hot. Cool it. If there is a lot of white flake scale on the piece it is impure and probably iron of some sort. In the end the only way exactly tell is have an analysis done and look at the chemistry.
Q:Whats better chrome vanadium steel or carbon stainless steel?
Depends on the grade of metal and how it is tempered. Poor grade or any steel is worthless. Poor temper on quality steel is worthless. I have several 440 Stainless Steel knives that hold a edge very well. But I to have several carbon steel knives that also hold a fine edge. It pretty much boils down to you get what you pay for, top quality don’t come cheap. I prefer name brands like Puma, Buck, S.O.G, Gerber and Old Timer. These brands have never failed me yet. A $5.00 knife is a $5.00 knife , where as S.O.G, and Puma can run you a couple hundred dollars easy. But I have field dressed 5 deer and that was cutting through the pelvic bone of all 5 deer before dulling my Puma, but back in 1978 that puppy cost me $65.00. For Tactical knives S.O.G is my favorite. Don’t be fooled by the cheesy Rambow survival knives, remember the key word is survival so your life may some day rest on the quality knife you buy. It don’t have to have a cheap compass or hollow handle to hold fish hooks and matches. It needs to be a knife you can bet your life on. Look at the knives that the military special forces use today S.O.G makes up most of them Either the S.O.G “Seal pup” used by the Army Rangers or the full sizes “Seal” used by other military special forces teams. ( my son was a trainer for the U S Army Rangers and he was issued a S.O.G Seal Pup) I would suggest you invest in a high quality knife, you can always make up a small survival kit using quality hooks and matches and a quality compass. Remember your life may some day rest on what you invest in. You would not buy cheesy health insurance, now would you? D58 Hunting with Rifle, Pistol, Muzzle loader and Bow for over 3 decades. Reloading Rifle, Pistol and shotgun for over 3 decades.
Q:hard ionized vs stainless steel cookware?
I have a set of Stainless and individual pots and saute/frying pans that are non-stick. Calphalon is a good brand and should serve you well for now. They are easy to clean and work well for most dishes. If I looked at the right set of pots, these should also be oven safe which is great for stews and roasts. If you get into cooking you will probably want to purchase some stainless for preparing sauces. The fond (which is the basis for many quick sauces) from meat, poultry and fish will not accumulate on non-stick pans as well as stainless pans.
Q:Is a knife with damascus steel better than one with regular steel? or what about high carbon?
It all depends on the steel. There are as many types of Damascus as you want to imagine. The old Damascus swords brought back by the Crusaders were far superior to the blades made in Europe at that time, but they probably wouldn't match up to modern steel in performance. Alas, it has been lost to history as to how they were made. Back to modern times. Damascus can be homogeneous steel with the pattern hammered in (hammered steel) or layered (pattern welded) or any number of variations. I make many blades out of crane cable, the pattern is nice and the strength is superior to all others. Layered damascus, done correctly, can have what is called the Damascus cutting effect (DCE). These knives are rare and expensive. The best layered blades are made of high carbon steels of various alloy content. I just recently finished a low count blade made of L-6 and a file (W-1), these offer exceptional edge holding. Factory blades are often not worth buying unless you like pretty knives. I personally make mine to be used. I could write a book on the subject, but others already have. In the end a knife is as only as good as the heat treating, good steel with a bad heat treat will not perform as well as lower quality steel done properly.
Q:is alloy steel is same with stainless steel?
Alloy Steel Vs Stainless Steel
Q:Damascus Steel vs. Carbon steel with a simulated temper for a sword?
Damascus steel is not a good choice. Gun barrels were once made of Damascus but no longer. Mono steels have come a long way in the past 100 years along with methods of tempering. The skill required to create a functional, strong, and safe Damascus steel sword is rare and extremely labor intensive. A cheap Damascus sword should never be used for cutting anything but air. While you can buy a fine Damascus sword expect to pay a high price. Although any fine sword will cost quite a bit, $500 to thousands. Modern Mono steels now out perform even traditional folded blades. Folding was to change the carbon content and not primarily for strength. Lots of info on the web, make sure to check it for yourself and don't believe the romantic notion that antique blades out perform anything made today. That's just not true.
Q:The strip tower height
Elimination measures: strictly control the shape of plate and reduce the serpentine; according to the different specifications of the strip, set up the take-up system; set the coiling tension of the strip.
Q:Are some firearms stainless steel coated or finished while others are all stainless?
Stainless guns are made out of stainless steel. Now there are also guns that are coated in nickel. Those are made of the usual gun steel. Stainless steel isn't really that much more expensive than normal steel when bought in large quanities.
Q:Steel Arch Building.........!!?
i think a moment frame steel building with a parabolic arch from two corners with the top middle capstone looks pretty nice on four sides. on a plane view, the capstone forms a cross on roof top with a rectangular elevator shaft at middle and with several floors act as weight on the capstone. the four corners roof top floors have to have heavy columns reaching down to the foundation. then u draw a inverted V from the root of the arch to the capstone and filled the area between the arch and inverted V with trussed web members. this trussed arch can act as a wind bracing for the moment frame building. u have to investigate the proper angles for the trussed web members. if u set a vertical web member from the arch to the inverted V, that is at the largest gap and then build the truss web member from there. i would not only use one facade but double facade to increase the capacity of the building to resist vertical and lateral loads. however, the arch needs a tie beam to make sure the roots of the arch won't spread apart under compressive load and the load must be contain inside the arch. no one has build one like that yet.
Q:Can you WELD STEEL to ALUMINUM? How much heavier/stronger is STEEL?
You should not attempt to do any traditional welding of steel to aluminum as they can form a hard and brittle inter metallic compound known as iron aluminide. You would have to employ a process that did not melt either species. Cladding could be an option but you are kind of limited to flat products that are sandwiched together. There is also explosive which does almost the same thing as cladding. Friction stir welding might be possible but I cant vouch for that. The temperature does get pretty hot, so I am not sure what would happen. But any of these suggestions would take specialized equipment not available to the average user. For weight, Al is 2.7 g/cc and Iron is about 7.8 so it is about 3 times heavier for the same volume. How strong either of them are greatly depends on specific alloys and heat treatment. I think some of the strongest aluminum alloys have a yield strength of about 50,000 psi which would relate to a relatively weak steel. For steel, there are alloys that can have yield strengths in the hundreds of thousands psi.

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