Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
5 m.t.
Supply Capability:
1000000 m.t./month

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Item specifice:

Grade: 1000 Series,3000 Series Surface Treatment: Mill Finish Shape: Flat
Temper: O-H112,Hard Application: Transportation Tools

Product Description:

1.Structure of Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass


Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass is one semi-finished aluminium material. This strip can be rolled down to aluminium coil,sheet,circle ect.  The alloy AA1050 is widly used in building, industry ect. Its weight is much lower than steel. So many customers choosed aluminium material instead of steel.


2. Main features of Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass


a.Competitive price---We have our own mills and can produce mill finished aluminium coils, so we can control the production cost better.

b.Professional after-sale service---We have more than 15 years exportation experience and you need not worry about the exporation problems.

c.Fast delivery time---We can control the delivery time within 35 days.


3. Image of Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass

Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass

Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass

Mill Finished Aluminum Coils for Secondly Pass



4. Product Specification


ALLOYTEMPERROLLINGTHICKNESSWIDTH
AA1050H14CONTINUOUS ROLLING3MM-5MM1000MM-1500MM


5.FAQ:

What is the quality standard?

---Usually our standard is GB3880-2006

What is the largest width?

---It is 2300mm

What is the MOQ?

---Usually we can accept 80 tons.

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Q:Structure of Aluminium Chloride?
Aluminium chloride sublimes (turns straight from a solid to a gas) at about 180°C. If it simply contained ions it would have a very high melting and boiling point because of the strong attractions between the positive and negative ions. The implication is that it when it sublimes at this relatively low temperature, it must be covalent. The dots-and-crosses diagram shows only the outer electrons. Hope that help Check here for more information; www.chemguide.co.uk/atoms/bonding...
Q:How to make fine aluminum powder?
Trying to make flash powder? Be careful! Use a belt sander or a circular saw with a grinding blade on it.
Q:Replacing aluminum windows?
I just got mine done by Home Depot this past summer. They (and other home improvement stores and contractors) will replace as many or as few windows as you want. They will have to remove the old frames because the newer windows are deeper than the old aluminum ones (knucklebusters, my mother calls them). When you get them done, keep in mind that you can get up to a $1500 dollar tax rebate on home improvements (30% of your cost up to $1500) through 201 as long as the windows you get are within the existing guidelines for energy efficiency. Whatever vendor you go to will tell you what available options you have with them to qualify for the rebate.
Q:Resin that withstands aluminum?
One common mold material for metal casting is plaster mixed with silica sand to give it more strength. It needs to be completely (like heated) dry before you use it, but it is actually more work than sand casting but it gives a better finish. There are some rubber materials which can withstand the heat of casting pewter, but the melting point of pewter is so much lower than aluminum that I am sure those won't work for aluminum. I think you are pretty much stuck with sand for the easiest method.
Q:how do you get aluminium from rocks?
Well, you start with an aluminum rich rock (cheaper to process). The raw ore after physical concentration (removal of secondary minerals) is reacted by an electrolytic process. This means that electricity is used to convert the aluminum ion in the raw rock into the metal aluminum. Sort of like the reverse of a battery, to keep things simple. Aluminum smelters tend to be set up in places with cheap electricity, because the process uses a LOT of electricity. That is why there are several up here in quebec, we have cheap hydro electricity and the government gives decent deals to the smelters on top of the already low market price. Do a search on aluminum smelting to find out more. Not sure what your level of knowledge is so not sure how much you will understand.
Q:How can you tell if a bullet cartridge is aluminum or steel?
First - the only ranges that care - are indoor ranges. And 99.99999% of them do not allow 308 rifle caliber fired indoors!! Second - the range does not care what the case is made out of - they are caring about what the bullet is made out of. Most lead bullets are soft and do not hurt a backstop - steel ones do. You should have included the name of the range - we could have helped you more.
Q:Can the 5-10cm thick paper sleeve inside the scrapped aluminum coil be sliced? Now we use knife which is much troublesome.
You can use Long Men Rolling Mill to slice directly.
Q:When you open an aluminum beverage can, do particles of aluminum get into the drink?
Most aluminum cans these days have a thin polymer coating inside that keeps the aluminum from being exposed to the (usually acidic) soft drinks. Aluminum also inevitably has a thin unreactive oxide layer on its surface. (This can be attacked by liquids, but they must be very acidic.) The only exposed aluminum surface when you open the can is around the hole created by the pull-tab. That has a very low surface area and is quickly coated with the unreactive oxide too. Aluminum content in the drink is consequently very low.
Q:Sodium Aluminum Silicate?
www.okorder.com/
Q:How is Aluminum Foil made?
Aluminum is brought to a factory in blocks about a foot thick and is slowly pushed through many massive rollers along a conveyor belt while lubricant is sprayed over the whole machine, then at the end it is sucked into giant rolls to be taken off to other places to be made into commercial aluminum foil or used as insulation in machines. The next part is more stuff that veers away from your original question: Aluminum is the 13th element in the periodic table, and it comes after magnesium and before silicon. So it is in fact its own element, and therefore is used in alloys with some other elements. Aluminum foil was originally invented by NASA to be used for their own purposes, but then was made for the public as many of their inventions have been over the years.

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