Hot Rolled Steel Sheet in Coil SAE J403 in China

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China main port
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Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
500000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

 Description hot rolled steel: 


Hot   Rolled Steel Coils/Sheets


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

Standard   :

JIS   G3002 GB/T251B


hot   rolled


1.2mm   to 200mm

Tolerance   of thickness:




Tolerance   of width:

:+/-5.00mm   (aiming to +/-2.00mm)

Normal   width:

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


According   to requirement

Coil   ID:


Coil   Weight:

10-25   Metric Tons


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:


Images of hot rolled steel:

Hot Rolled Steel Sheet in Coil SAE J403 in China

Hot Rolled Steel Sheet in Coil SAE J403 in China

 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:is a 1962 steel penny worth anything?
Is this an american penny? If it is, it is copper. They only made steel pennies in 1943. Someone claims they have seen a rare 1944, but who really knows? A 1962 will be worth a penny unless it is part of a mint or proof set. During WW II, all 1943 U.S. cents were struck in zinc-finished steel instead of copper. The copper saved from this one-year issue was used in the war effort, mainly in the manufacture of shell casings. Most of the so calledsteelies were minted in Philadelphia, but some steel pennies were struck in Denver, and San Francisco. Edit Brandi: If it is steel it will stick to a magnet. It truly sounds like you have a discolored penny. This can happen with exposure to different chemicals and even machine washing. The D means that it was minted in Denver You can view a lot of different coin collection samples on OKorder. The values are consistent with expert numismatic pricing. I strongly feel you have a 1962 copper penny.
Q:Welding question Can you weld copper or brass to steel?
Copper cannot be welded to steel since copper has a significantly lower melting point than steel, and brass has an even lower melting point than copper. Therefore, traditional fusion welding processes would not work. It's possible to braze copper to steel using brass as a filler metal, but this is not usually done because of practical concerns. (For example, the melting point of zinc brass is close enough to that of copper, that it's hard to heat the joint to the melting temperature of the brass without also melting the copper.) Rather, it's common to braze copper to steel using silver-copper-zinc brazing alloys instead. These alloys have a lower working temp. than zinc brass. Copper-silver-phosphorus brazing alloys, or zinc-tin hard solder could also be used. Also, solid state welding methods can be used to join copper to steel, but this is limited to very special applications. Friction welding can be used to join copper pipes and/or shafts to steel ones. Explosion welding can be used to join a copper or brass sheet to a steel plate. Forge welding may be possible between copper and steel, but I don't know of any applications for this.
Q:Magnet will not stick to stainless steel?
That's interesting that it caused deflection in the compass. A lot of stainless steels may be SLIGHTLY magnetic, because they have small amounts of ferrite or alpha-iron in them. Ferrite is one of the crystal phases of steel. It has a body-centered cubic (BCC) structure and it's responsible for the magnetism of ordinary steels. Adding certain elements like nickel, manganese, or molybdenum, changes the crystal structure of the steel to a face-centered cubic (FCC) structure, which is NOT magnetic. This crystal phase is known as Austenite or gamma-iron. However most iron alloys contain some impurities that may cause the steel to be not completely transformed into the FCC austenite phase, small areas remain as ferrite.
Q:Is Tempered Steel synonymous with Hardened Steel?
No. Not quite. The term 'Hardened steel' is often used to refer to 'Heat treated steel'. There are two separate steps in heat treatment. First the red hot steel is 'quenched' (rapidly cooled). This yields maximum hardness ,but the steel may be too brittle for the intended purpose. The next stage, 'tempering' is heating to a limited temperature, and slow cooling. This reduces the hardness somewhat, depending on the re-heat temperature, but restores some of the toughness lost in the first stage.
Q:Does cold steel of kershaw make better knives?
Kershaw Steel
Q:Red steel games don't look alike...?
Well, since Red Steel was one of the games that released when the Wii came out, initially people thought it was would be amazing and bought it on impulse since there wasn't a lot of options in the beginning. Turns out that the game was extremely horrible and no one liked it. So the company who made Red Steel (sorry, I forgot their name) wanted to take a totally different approach to their next game. That's why its all different. I haven't played either game so if there were any cliffhangers in the first game unfortunately you never know what happened.
Q:from where do steel plants in gary, pittsburgh, detroit and Birmingham get their raw materials?
I work for a pipe manufacturer in Birmingham, AL. We have multiple divisions including two specialized steel pipe divisions and a ductile iron pipe divisions. As far as the steel pipe divisions, they purchase skelp from suppliers. All of the steel that they purchase is of domestic manufacture, and is very expensive. As for the ductile iron division, we manufacture our own iron for the pipe. To get the iron that we need, we buy scrap in the form of cars, refrigerators, rejected pipe that we produce, etc. It is shredded in one part of the plant, and then melted and cast as a new product. This has become very problematic, scrap prices have skyrocketed in the US due to the large demand from countries such as China who gobble all of the material because they need great quantities of it. So, to answer your question, we get steel from recycling and then some raw iron ore. As to where we get the raw ore, I'm not 100% sure.
Q:Are steel toed boots okay for street motorcycle riding?
I personally like to feel the shifter, and I've found that I can't feel the shifter as well through steel toed boots. Steel toed boots are designed to protect you in the event of something heavy dropping on your foot - which isn't very likely on a motorcycle. I have also found that in extreme cold that steel toed boots seem to act like a heat sink for your feet - non steel toed boots seem to stay just a little bit warmer. If you're a new rider, a very blunt toe (whether steel or not) can make getting your toes under the shifter a little more difficult, but with some practice and experience, you will get used to it. Honestly, I don't think it really makes all that much difference. All new riders have difficulty with the shifter, and it will take time for you to get used to it either way. I don't think the difference is really even worth going out and buying another set of boots, but yeah, if you were getting your first pair, I would tell you to look for a boot with a toe that is slender and tapered (vs. blunt), and non-steel.
Q:What is Damascus steel.?
It's a special type of steel that was made in Syria. It is used to make swords or knives. It's mostly used in Middle East and South Asia.
Q:What is mild steel and what items are made from it?
Mild steel is what your friends get when they see your mom's cleavage.

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