Hot Galvanized/ Auzinc Steel -SGCC in China from CNBM

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

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Product Description:

Description:

Hot-dip aluzinc steel sheet is substrated on cold rolled steel (CRC) in various strength and specification. Coating composition is 55% aluminum in weight ratio, 43.4% zinc, and 1.5% silicon, with excellent corrosion and heat resistance performance.

 

Specifications:

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.


Applications:

Galvalume Coil widely used for roofing products, It is also the ideal base material for Prepainted Steel Coil.

1.      roofing

2.      gutters

3.      unexposed automotive parts

4.      appliances

5.      furniture 

6.      outdoor cabinetry


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Hot Galvanized/ Auzinc Steel -SGCC in China from CNBM


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.

FAQ

1.What's your MOQ?
50MT, it is for one container.
2.Whether your company have QC teams?
 Yeah, sure, our QC team is very important, they will keep the quality control for our products.
3. What's your normal delivery time?
Our delivery time about 10-20days for standard sizes, if you have other requirements like hardness  and width ,it is about 20-40days.

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Q:Is steel in spacecraft Ulysses?
Steel might have been used in some bolts sure. But.....are you under the impression that Ulysses was ever intended to crash into the Sun or something? You know it wasn't right? It was launched (in the 1980's) to study the Sun. But....uh.....not by crashing into it. Ulysses was even sent out to use Jupiter as a gravitational assist. We are closer to the Sun than Ulysses is..... Even if it did go crash into the Sun though there is absolutely no way that ANY material, natural or manmade, could survive intact all the way to the core of a star. It takes photons of LIGHT something like 100,000 years just to make it out from the core of the Sun to the surface because it is so dense. How do you propose a metal probe making it back the other way? Would it have worse effects than what? The effects, no matter what it was made out of, would be that as it got CLOSE to the Sun it would vaporize. No matter what it was made out of though it would have no affect whatsoever on the Sun. Every single element, without exception, that exists on the Earth and everywhere else in our solar system also exists in the Sun already, in far greater quantities. The planets and Sun all formed out of the same nebula at the same time. The Sun just got massive enough that fusion began and it became a star. There is already more iron in the Sun than there is everything on Earth. If you took every single atom of every element there is on the Earth it would still not add up to even a fraction of the total amount of iron in the Sun.
Q:I buy steel!!!?
Ryerson-Tull sells all sorts of steel. As does Liebovitch. I'm not what the phone numbers are to these places, but I'm sure you could find them on the internet.
Q:Are the shafts on my clubs graphite or steel....?
Most steel shafts are stepped, meaning there will be a series of ridges that run down the lengeth of the shaft every few inches. Also, take a piece of metal and tap the shaft with it. If it makes a ping type of sound, its metal. If it makes a clunk sound, its graphite. Or, look out the window and ask the first person you see walking by. Unless they are younger that 10 years old, they should be able to tell you pretty easily.
Q:how are cold steel swords made?
Cold Steel Swords
Q:Quality of a 440A steel blade?
440 steel is fine for most knives, but there are better quality steels out there for specialized uses. If you like the knife you have, don't worry about what other people say. If you like the new knife more, trade for it. Sometimes I question why people have to ask so many questions about what's better than what.
Q:Science help!?! steel wool experiment?
steel wool = iron fibers and rusts easily in air iron + Oxygen BUT the blue soap protects the iron at first. that needs to be cleaned off. damp surfaces speed the rusting but compeletly underwater there is not much O2, ther eis some temperature has an effect. the rusting depends ofn the area of the fibers which does NOT change when you cut th epad in smaller pieces. a good beginners experiment In old times thye thought the rusted material would lose weight becasuse it was not solid iron any more careful experiments showed it gained weight and lead to and understanding of chemistry
Q:Does steel give off harmful gas when heated?
Steel often has impurities that can generate fumes, which cause a fever identical to smoke inhalation. You always need to be concerned about what you are breathing around hot metal.
Q:Alumnium Vs. Steel?
I find it hard to imagine the weight savings would ever be noticeable enough to justify using a less durable metal. You also need to figure the time spent replacing sprockets and it's possible a worn rear would cause early wear to the chain and then to the countershaft sprocket. You can also change your gear ratio easier by going down one tooth on the front instead. You just have to work the numbers. I've found it to be a simpler way to change the performance to meet that days needs. Keep it sunny side up!
Q:A question about steel?
If you made up the right rigging you could probably suspend a Volkswagon with that, but certainly a refrigerator. It's flexible as steel goes - it's not rigid like tool steel, for instance. Since you ask about tempering and you are shopping at Home Depot, it should be just fine for a home project, if it looks like it will suit. Building a bridge or a machine tool, no.
Q:Heat Resistant Chemical for Steel?
There is, but I don't know what it is made out of. It is probably some fireproof, foam material which acts like insulation. I doubt it is designed to resist abrasion however. Most things which adhere to metal surfaces are not flameproof, and those which do resist fire are not good insulators. For example, the ceramic coating of appliances like stoves and washing machines adhere very well and are fire resistant, but do not insulate. It was the failure of the steel insulation which caused the collapse of the world trade centers. The impact of the airplane tore away all the insulation on the supporting struts of the building and then the fire caused the steel to soften and break. Steel was once insulated by wrapping it in asbestos cloth and then applying plaster over this to form a shell. It did not actually adhere to the steel but it did insulate it, and was fireproof. However asbestos is a cancer hazard and a lot of old buildings are being stripped of their asbestos as a safety precaution. The asbestos can be replaced with fiberglass which is usually duct taped together.

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