Hot rolled steel sheets/coils

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Product Description:

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

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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:steel guitar, can i use bronze strings?
Are you talking about a steel guitar or a steel string guitar. Bronze strings won't work properly on a steel/lap steel/electric guitar but hey are designed to be played on an acoustic or acoustic electric steel string guitar. Light gauge strings are OK. However, the low E may be too thin if you tune that down to D. Another thing to consider is that the neck truss rod probably needs to be adjusted slightly if you change string gauge. This procedure is fast and simple if you know what you're doing. You should however leave it to someone else if you don't know how it's done. If you play all the time in drop D, I would probably use a set of medium strings or have a light set and use a heavier low E-string. Personally, I use drop D on my acoustics from time to time. I use light strings and find this to work well for me.
Q:Which is stronger for cars, carbon fiber or steel?
Ok, your friend is wrong. Carbon fiber can outperform steel in many applications. It is lighter and stronger in tension. Compression, however, is not a property carbon fiber composites do well under. The strength of carbon fiber composites comes from the design, or layup, of the fibers. When the layers are properly orientated the composite can do very well. But, it can’t handle stress from any direction, only the directions it’s designed to be used in. Now, back to the car crash… A crash is a situation involving high amounts of crushing forces and shockwaves that would travel around the vehicle. If the impact itself didn’t crush the composite, the shock waves could cause hidden damage, such as delimitation, in areas that may not even be close to the impact area. As for it being easy to fix, well that is also dead wrong. Unlike steel, carbon fiber composites can’t be welded, straightened, or bent into place. Once a composite has sustained damage it usually needs to be replaced. Closing thoughts… Keep this in mind, it’s not the fibers themselves that are so weak, it’s the glue holding them together. As of today, the only way to make these strong light weight components is to glue them together. They do a good job doing what they are designed to do, but fail easily with impact and compression loading.
Q:surgical steel or titanium industrial barbells?
Surgical steel is fine, titanium is by far the most superior metal though. I've found that piercings done with titanium as opposed to surgical steel have healed a lot easier. But keep in mind that if you just got the piercing you've got quite some time before you'll be able to change it.
Q:What is the difference between weldable steel and plate steel?
'Plate' does not refer to a specific alloy. It simply describes the shape in which the metal is sold. Various steel alloys have varying degrees of weldability. Some weld well, with good strength. Others weld poorly, and crack or become very weak. Try looking up information on the specific alloy of steel.
Q:Judge 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. The reaction to these processes can determine whether the steel be fit for the purpose required.
Q:Are desalination plants made of steel?
yes stainless steel pipes
Q:Best hunting knife steel?
Don't know much about steels, but apparently SV30 is the toughest son of ore you can look for, and it's so tough I've heard of knife makers rejecting it for softer steel. Look for Gerber and Buck for low end SV30 knives under $100.
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:carbon steel strength?
Ricki is correct. There is no way to tell how much carbon is present just from the term carbon steel. It comes in a wide range of grades within the general classifications of low, medium, and high carbon steel. What you'll get depends on the quality of the knife. As the carbon content increases, the steel becomes harder, stronger, and more responsive to heat treatment. It also becomes more brittle, so a **very** high carbon steel would not be the best thing for a machete. As Ricki said, plain carbon steels are not rust resistant. However, I have had a carbon steel machete for over 40 years and it's just fine. If you take care of it, it will last.

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