hot rolled steel coil DIN 17100 in good Quality-SPHC

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China main port
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
500000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Description: 

Hot-Rolled Steel Sheets and Coils are applied to a wide range of uses such as automobile, electrical appliance, m achinery   manufacturing, container manufacturing, shipbuilding, bridge, pipeline, and receive high acclaim from our customers for its             excellent quality.


Specification

Product:

Hot   Rolled Steel Coils/Sheets

Material:

Q195,Q235,A36,SS400,S235JR,Q345,ST37-2, CCSB etc

Standard   :

JIS   G3002 GB/T251B

Technique:

hot   rolled

Thickness

1.2mm   to 200mm

Tolerance of thickness:

:+/-0.03mm

Width:

750mm-2000mm

Tolerance of width:

:+/-5.00mm   (aiming to +/-2.00mm)

Normal   width:

914mm,   1000mm, 1200mm, 1219mm, 1250mm,1500mm

Length:

According   to requirement

Coil  ID:

508mm-610mm

Coil  Weight:

10-25   Metric Tons

Surface:

Black,   Chromate, fingerprint resistant treatment, slight oiled or non-oiled, dry

Port   of Loading:

Tianjin/Shanghai   port

Packaging   Details:

Standard   export packing or according to the clients required

Delivery   Time

Within   30 days after received 30% deposit or workable L/C

Payment   Terms:

L/C,T/T



 

Image:

hot rolled steel coil DIN  17100 in good Quality-SPHChot rolled steel coil DIN  17100 in good Quality-SPHC


We can ensure that stable quality standards are maintained, strictly meeting both market requirements and customers’ expectations. Our products enjoy an excellent reputation and have been exported to Europe, South-America, the Middle-East, Southeast-Asia, Africa and Russia etc.. We sincerely hope to establish good and long-term business relationship with your esteemed company.


 

 

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Q:what are the differences between chrome and stainless steel?
Chrome is a very hard metal that is plated over regular steel. It often chips and cracks off, allowing rust to form underneath. Stainless steel is an alloy of steel and nickel (I think) - sometimes the pipe is solid stainless, more often it's a coating. It doesn't rust, but also doesn't look as shiny in the beginning (stainless always looks better after a little time 0 chrome plate never lasts.) It's also softer, meaning that it doesn't tend to flake off like chrome does. Chrome plating if mainly for looks - stainless steel is for the longevity of your new parts. Chrome also tends to hold the heat in - not always good, as it will discolour with intense heat (very common on exhaust pipes), and the greater expansion and contraction during its usual heating and cooling cycles tends to make it flake off more easily. Bottom line - are you more interested in performance and keeping the car running well, or are you interested in temporary, short-term looks? After all, there's a reason that pro race engines don't use chrome plating.
Q:i know stainless steel don't rust, does that go the same for just regular steel..?
There are dozens of types of steels, some stainless and some not. They differ a lot in their chemical composition and in how they're made (especially heat treating methods). They all vary in their strength, working properties and corrosion resistance. Regular steel (technically carbon steel--mostly iron, with a little bit of carbon) rusts quite badly if unprotected and in the right environmental conditions i.e. humidity/moisture. The iron in regular steel reacts with oxygen to form iron oxide--the orange/red stuff we call rust. Iron oxide is a loose and porous material which provides no protection to the underlying steel, which is why rusted regular steel will continue to rust. Stainless steel, in addition to containing iron and carbon, contains chromium as a component--and it's the chromium that is important for corrosion protection. To be fair, even stainless steel rusts but what happens is that it's the chromium that reacts with oxygen to create a microscopically-thin layer of chromium oxide. This layer is very tough and actually protects the uncorroded steel, preventing further corrosion. Broadly speaking, the higher the chromium content, the more corrosion resistant the stainless steel.
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:Sandpaper versus Steel wool?
150 grit is standard for final sanding for poly. You could use 220 if you finish with something thinner like lacquer of if that's all you have. Even finer would work but not do much sanding.
Q:in what stores do they sell steel toe shoes?
Walmart Steel Toe Shoes
Q:Do steel cartridge cases take less pressure than brass cases?
Steel cases are harder to manufacture, but cheaper in material. Loaded? Yes. Those cases are a very mild steel, and will 'flow' well enough to seal at the pressures involved. The question might come up with low pressure loads though. RE-loaded?? - I wouldn't try it, even if they weren't berdan primed.
Q:Why is it called Stainless Steel?
It is called stainless because it is much more highly resistant to rust and corrosion. It is stainless in camparison to other steels, such as carbon steel.
Q:Can you leave steel paintless?
It will rust but there is a product called POR that comes in clear, it will stop rust almost forever. If you don't want to go to that expense then rinse it down with acid. Ask at an automotive paint store for it.
Q:Steel reinforced armor.?
I don't think that would work. First off, there's not enough carbon in steel - even very high carbon steels are only about 2% carbon. Second, the iron atoms in steel form a crystal lattice, in the shape of a cube, with another iron atom in the middle of the cube. Each cube is about 0.3 nm per side. Carbon atoms work their way into the crystals and displace the iron atoms. But a carbon nanotube is around 1 nanometer in diameter - that's 3 times as big as the iron lattice! So a nanotube wouldn't fit. One thing you might do, however, is make a composite - mix the materials together on a scale a little bigger than the atomic scale that the iron and carbon mix to make steel. Just like a carbon fiber bicycle frame or ski pole is strands of carbon (much bigger and not as strong as nanotubes) held together with epoxy, you could hold nanotube strands together with metal. Not sure it would be good for armor, but if you can figure out a way to do it, I'm sure someone will come up with a use for it!
Q:Steel & Iron Industry?
Steel is made from injecting air into molten iron

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