1.Pre-Painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Description：
• Good visual effect
3.Detail Images of Pre-Painted Galvanized Steel Coil
1) AVAILABLE DESIGNATION OF PPGI/PPGL Prepainted Galvanized/Galvalume Steel Coils
CS Type A/B/C
FS Type A, Type B
DDS TYPE A/C
Available Painting OF PPGI/PPGL (Prepainted Galvanized/GalvalumeSteel Coils) :
Category of Painting
Silicon modified polyesters
Top side: 5+20microns;
Bottom side: 5~7microns.
Produce according to RAL Color System or as per buyer’s color sample.
Primer coating + Finish coating
Primer coating + Finish coating
Primer coating or single back coating
Primer coating + Finish coating
Primer coating + Finish back coating
Note: Protect film available
2. What’s the brand of the paint?
We use the best brand of all of the word—AKZO.
Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coil chemical treatment and liquid dope with several layers of color
2.Main Features of the Pre-Painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil
• Good capable of decoration
• Superior strength
• High workability
- Q:What is lighter, stronger, and cheaper to buy? Carbon Fiber or High Tensile Steel?
- In terms of strength/weight ratio then carbon fiber is excellent. However in terms of strength/cost then steels is better. With strength/weight then you save money in the long run (less fuel usage) but with strength/cost ratio you save money immediately when the car is made. So it's a complex tradeoff that has to do with your time-value of money.
- Q:is steel flexible?
- Steel is a flexible material. It can be deformed and return to it's original shape up while the stress applied is still in the elastic range. How flexible depends on size, shape, and alloy. Some alloys are more flexible than others and a lot of this is controlled by carbon content.
- Q:Wolf steel cased .223 for mini 14???
- I have used wolf steel cased ammunition as well when I borrowed my friend's AR-15. It's good ammunition and I personally have not experienced a stovepipe or a jam with the ammunition. A Mini 14 is a great .223 civilian rifle made by Ruger and should not jam with the ammunition. If the polymer coating really is a problem sometimes, just don't use it with knockoff AR-15s or Mini-14s but stick with the major manufacturers.
- Q:How does Steel help us in society?
- steel comes from iron. Iron is a natural resource and is abundent in nature. so being able to turn it into steel means it can be used for alllll sorts of things! from buildings, cars, piping and tubes, to washing machines, appliances and many other things. its used in our everyday life and is a great, strong material.
- Q:Wolf ammo/steel case ammo question?
- if you were going to shoot thousands upon thousands of steel cases in your rifle, it would cause more wear than brass cases do. but for the casual shooter, it won't be a significant factor. Corrosive ammo is another story (but not all steel cased ammo is corrosive, and any made after 1975 is not corrosive). shooting corrosive ammo in a bolt gun is simple to care for. When finished shooting, simply clean out the barrel, chamber and bolt face etc with hot soapy water, or military bore cleaner. This nuetralizes the corrosive chemicals. then dry it well, and then do your normal clean and lube with break free CLP or whatever other lube you prefer. But for a semi auto, gas operated firearm, the cleaning process takes hours, with having to tear it down and clean every part including gas tube etc. As for the ectractor, same answer as above, since an extractor slides in front of the rim as the cartridge is fed, it really does not add much more wear if it is steel. The firing pin does not contact the steel case, only the primer, so no additional wear there. The biggest problem with wolf ammo is encountered when you fire a lot of rounds quickly, building up a lot of heat, which can cause the lacquer sealent on the case to turn gummy and this in turn will cause problems for the firearm. Answer? first, use wolf ammo for casual shooting and clean the firearm extensively afterwords. Save your better ammo for real life situations. I understand that some of the newer wolf ammo does not use the same lacquer sealant. I believe it is called silver bear, but don't quote me becasue I can't swear that that is it. shoot safe
- Q:Steel or Iron? (stupid 20 characters thing)?
- steel is harder than iron Iron is a chemical element. It is a strong, hard, heavy gray metal. It is found in meteorites. Iron is also found combined in many mineral compounds in the earth's crust. Iron rusts easily and can be magnetized and is strongly attracted to magnets. It is used to make many things such as gates and railings. Iron is also used to make steel, an even harder and tougher metal compound. Steel is formed by treating molten (melted) iron with intense heat and mixing it (alloying) with carbon. Steel is used to make machines, cars, tools, knives, and many other things.
- Q:Why are most homes framed of wood rather than steel?
- Steel cost more and is very heavy. It would take a piece of equipment to put each piece in place. Holes would have to be made in the steel. Nails will not go into steel. How would the foundation be made?
- Q:CONNECTING STAINLESS STEEL TUBE (SOLDER?)?
- ss has to be either welded or brazed you can [solder ] it but it has to be a silver solder, and will not have any strength
- Q:Steel - Building Purpose!!!!?
- Steel is used for building purpose because of its steadfast quality. The steel has an intense resistance which renders it completely immune to dangers of corrosion, climatic variations, weather fluctuations and other environmental hazards, thereby making it the most suitable metal for exterior surface of the building. Internal structure of steel also helps the building to have strength at the core which enables it to stand erect for a longer time.
- Q:types of stainless steel?
- Types of stainless steel There are over 150 grades of stainless steel, of which fifteen are most common. The AISI (American Iron and Steel Institute) defines the following grades among others: - 200 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel-manganese alloys - 300 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel alloys Type 301—highly ductile, for formed products. Also hardens rapidly during mechanical working. Type 303—free machining version of 304 via addition of sulfur Type 304—the most common; the classic 18/8 stainless steel Type 316—Alloy addition of molybdenum to prevent specific forms of corrosion - 400 Series—ferritic and martensitic alloys.
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