Hot-dipped Galvanized Steel Coils/Sheets from China CNBM

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China main port
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25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
100000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Product Description:

OKorder is offering high quality Cold rolled Hot Dip Galvanized Steel Coil at great prices with worldwide shipping. Our supplier is a world-class manufacturer of galvanized steel, with our products utilized the world over. OKorder annually supplies products to European, North American and Asian markets. We provide quotations within 24 hours of receiving an inquiry and guarantee competitive prices.


Product Applications:

Cold rolled Hot Dip Galvanized Steel Coil is ideal for fabricating and manufacturing applications.


Product Advantages:

OKorder's Galvanized Steel Coil is durable, boasts high stiffness and load-bearing qualities, and is recyclable.


Main Product Features:

·   Premium quality

·   Prompt delivery & seaworthy packing (30 days after receiving deposit)

·   Corrosion resistance

·   Can be recycled and reused

·   Mill test certification

·   Professional Service

·   Competitive pricing


Product Specifications:

Manufacture: Hot rolled

Coil ID: 508mm

Coil OD: 900-1500 mm

Grade: DX51D+Z

Coating: 30 – 180g/m² (both sides)


Thickness: 0.2mm – 1.0mm

Width: 600mm, 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm, 1250mm

Coil Weight: 4 – 6mt

Length: 6m, 9m, 12m



Q1: Why buy Materials & Equipment from

A1: All products offered are carefully selected from China's most reliable manufacturing enterprises. Through its ISO certifications, adheres to the highest standards and a commitment to supply chain safety and customer satisfaction.


Q2: How do we guarantee the quality of our products?

A2: We have established an advanced quality management system which conducts strict quality tests at every step, from raw materials to the final product. At the same time, we provide extensive follow-up service assurances as required.


Q3: How soon can we receive the product after purchase?

A3: Within three days of placing an order, we will begin production. The specific shipping date is dependent upon international and government factors, but is typically 7 to 10 workdays.


Q4: What makes stainless steel stainless?

A4: Stainless steel must contain at least 10.5 % chromium. It is this element that reacts with the oxygen in the air to form a complex chrome-oxide surface layer that is invisible but strong enough to prevent further oxygen from "staining" (rusting) the surface. Higher levels of chromium and the addition of other alloying elements such as nickel and molybdenum enhance this surface layer and improve the corrosion resistance of the stainless material.


Q5: Can stainless steel rust?

A5: Stainless does not "rust" as you think of regular steel rusting with a red oxide on the surface that flakes off. If you see red rust it is probably due to some iron particles that have contaminated the surface of the stainless steel and it is these iron particles that are rusting. Look at the source of the rusting and see if you can remove it from the surface.


Q6: What is the difference between galvanized steel and Galvalume steel?

A6: Galvanized steel is metallic coated with Zinc in various coating weights. Minimum recommended for painted metal roofs is G90. Galvalume is a zinc and aluminum coated steel that becomes an alloy and is recommended in either painted or bare applications with a minimum coating weight of AZ50. Galvalume has an excellent performance life in bare exposures. Hence if you are using a bare panel use Galvalume and if painted use either.





Hot-dipped Galvanized Steel Coils/Sheets from China CNBM

Hot-dipped Galvanized Steel Coils/Sheets from China CNBM

Hot-dipped Galvanized Steel Coils/Sheets from China CNBM

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Q:Is stainless steel magnetic?
Some stainless steel are magnetic and some aren't. The real high grade stainless steels aren't magnetic.Stainless is just regular steel with varying degrees of nickel and chromium alloys mixed in the batch. The more nickel and chromium the less likely to be magnetic. A lot of stainless exhaust pipes and barbecue grills claim to be stainless, and yet they still rust and tend to be magnetic. They must use the bare minimum of nickel and chromium in the melted batch just to claim the title of stainless steel. Nickel and chromium are quite expensive and they are what gives the steel the anti-corrosion and extreme hardness characteristics along with loss of magnetism of the steel. If you have stainless steel that is magnetic , it is a good sign it is stainless steel that barely meets the criteria of true stainless steel.
Q:Best Steel Road bike?
steel bikes are now mostly custom and expensive colnago lemond are factory [expensive] though giant doesn;t make them that i know of wle.
Q:quality of steel ..................!!?
The quality of the alloy can be very well be judged by its appearance and lustrous surface. The more luster on the surface the more refine will the steel be. To judge its tenacity and endurance, the alloy can be subjected to a series of procedures involving stress and shock. There are many more scientific methods of measuring the quality of the alloy such as texture measurement technique etc are also employed. In layman’s term the quality can be measured by the hardness of surface, brightness and smoothness of the surface and absence of any depressions or troughs.
Q:What is Mild Steel? Is it the same as Seamless Steel?
I am a Blacksmith,mild Steel is what I use every Day,I make Ornamental Ironworks,like Handrails,Gate,Candle holders,all kind of things,most things are made from mild Steel,even Buildings,Doors,and so on.No risk of buying it.Special Steel is just for Special Applications.
Q:how to understand the chemistry of a metal.. especially steel.. from their names...?
For steels with a four number code like 1020, 4140 ect the first two digits are the alloying information. I think you need to memorise those. 10 steels are plain carbon steel with no alloying. 41 steels are chrome-molly. The third and forth digits are the carbon content. 1020 is 0.2% Carbon, 4140 is 0.4% carbon. I don't know if there is a system to stainless steels.
Q:the difference between mild steel and steel?
As the first answers suggest, the prolbem is that these terms are not specific, they are not scientifically or technically defined. This is like asking: what is the difference between a four door car and a sedan? There are hundreds of steel alloys ranging from Fe + a little C + very little else to alloy and tool steels with significant amounts of Cr, Ni, Si, and a number of other elements + C. And... for any given steel alloy, there are many different ways to heat treat it. A given piece of steel can be heat treated so hard and brittle that it could shatter like glass and then it could be heat treated to make it into a spring or heat treated to make it stretch like taffy. If you really want to understand steels, yes, there are lots of books on sword making (some written by people who actually understand steels) but... you need to study metallurgy. There are graduate level courses just on the metallurgy of steels. Of course to understand this course you need to understand a whole lot of fundamental metallurgy. All this stuff on steel makes perfect sense because, in terms of weight (tonage) produced, steel is, hands down, nothing else remotely comes close, the most important metal humans have.
Q:How to weld aluminized steel?
Yes. Buy a bimetallic strip where one edge is aluminum and the other is steel. A bimetallic strip is a special metal strip where an aluminum strip is fused to a steel strip by high frequency welding. You can form the strip to the shape of the table legs' cross section then weld the steel edge to the leg and the aluminum edge to the table top. Ensure however that the aluminum table top is a weldable alloy and compatible with the bimetallic strip.( You can not weld Al. Alloy 6061T6 so look for Al.Alloy 5086H32 or 5456H321 or the lower Al. Alloy designations, but they have to be strain hardened and not thermally hardened).
Q:Why aren't bullets made of steel?
Okay one side note before going into the main issue. Steel is really really hard on rifle barrels. Okay, so the most common lead 9mm bullet weighs 124 grains. If all that was wanted was higher velocity, you could switch to a 115 grain bullet (which some people do), or even a 90 grain bullet if you are a reloader. (You see 90 grain bullets for 380 acp ammo, that same bullet could be reloaded onto a 9mm cartridge) But velocity alone doesn't give power. That's why a 115 grain 9mm bullet going at it's standard velocity does less damage than a 45 acp's 230 grain bullet going at it's standard velocity, because it weights twice as much and yet is going only a little bit slower But now go out to your front yard and grab a ping-pong ball and a rock about the same size. Throw them both as hard as you can. The ping-pong ball while lighter didn't go very far did it. See, the ratio of surface area to overall weight of ping-pong ball is very high, so air resistance works on it a LOT. And that is what makes lead so great for projectiles. It is dense so you have a very small surface area per unit of weight meaning that a steel bullet may beat lead in initial velocity but just 50 feet out the lead bullet would be going pretty much the same speed and at 100 yards out the steel would be dramatically slower. Note this is the same reason why 'secret sniper ice bullets' would never work even if you could get it to not's just too light. Ever hear of tanks and airplanes firing DU ammo? That stands for Depleted Uranium, it is something that is even more dense than lead which is why it makes an even better bullet than lead
Q:Safety of steel-capped boots?
In all my experience as a farrier steel toes have neither helped nor caused any problem. I would be a vary rare case that the horse would be able to collapse the steel and with that much force the steel bending would be the last of your problems because your foot would have been completely destroyed without it. I agree with being alert a nd trying to get your feet out of the way. The few times i've been hurt the horse has chopped down toe first on the arch of my foot high above where there steel is any way. I've oddly enough never had a problem with getting my toes stepped on it really doen't seem to hurt if they land flat footed.
Q:Steel or wood?? About the resistivity?
Wood, and it depends on the elements making up the 'conductor' .. and how 'mobile' electrons are in the material .. To a first approximation (non-exotic materials), if the elements form molecules where electrons are 'weakly bound', then that material will conduct electricity. The 'weaker' the binding (and the more electrons), the better the conductor .. (it is, of course, much more complicated than that .. see link)

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