Pre - painted Galvanized/ Aluzinc Steel Sheet Coil with Prime Quality and Lowest Price

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100 m.t.
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10000 m.t./month

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1.Structure of Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Description

after firing and cooling, finally the plate steel is called pre-painted galvanized (aluzinc) steel. Pre-painted galvanized steel is good capable of decoration, molding, corrosion resistance. It generally displays workability, durability and weather resistance.

2.Main Features of the Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil

 Excellent corrosion resistance

 Excellent weather resistance

 High strength

 Good formability

 Good visual effect


3.Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Images





 Pre - painted Galvanized/ Aluzinc Steel Sheet Coil with  Prime  Quality  and Lowest Price

4.Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Specification

Quality standar: JIS G3312 CGCC & CGLCC
Width : 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm, thickness 600-1250mm is available
Paint thickness for top side : 5 micron primer + (10-20) microns modified polyester, any RAL color code.
Hardness of P: Both soft and hard quality are available

Finish by coil or sheet: Both sheet and coil are available
8Zinc coating: 60-275G/M2, both sides
Surface finish: with or without protect film
Thickness : 0.14-1.20 mm
Paint thickness for back side: (5-10) microns Epoxy


5. FAQ of Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil

We have organized several common questions for our clientsmay help you sincerely 


1. What is the minimum order quantity ?  


And we will consider to give more discount if you make big order like 1000 tons and more. Further more, the more appropriate payment term your offer the better price we can provide. 


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Q:Heat treatment of mild steel? Process description macro-micro
Alright, usually whu heat you heat treat mild steel, this is because you would like it stronger than you got it. To do this you must alter the grain structure of the part or in other words, the CRYSTALLITES. Ultimately you'll end up altering the nature of the grains structure changing the tensile strength it can handle, yield strength, and even change the elongation percentage that it can tolerate under load. Heat treatment controls the rate of diffusion, and the rate of cooling within the microstructure to create these elements. Usually what they use to do this is add an element to it to make it stronger such as carbon to increase its rockwell hardness, which by the way the lower you go the harder the part can become. Heat treatment can be used in more ways than this. It can also be used to weaken the parts grain structure. This will lower the parts mechanical properties making it softer and more ductile or easier to manipulate if you have to bend it into a particular shape. Typically if you allow the part to cool after heat treatment it does go through annealing. The part will be heat treated into different stages. The first being the austenitic crystal phase which depending on how hard and strong you want it, will be at its peak. When it is cooled, it will go through a will transform to martensite which is a hard yet brittle crystalline structure. Martenised part will usually be tempered to a certain degree to improve the mechanical properties to what is needed. There is more to this and you can use the link below to read more about it.
Q:Is carbon steel a type of alloy?
Yes. it's an alloy of iron and carbon. Carbon steel can either mean plain carbon steel which is steel that doesn't have significant amounts of other elements, like chromium, manganese, or molybdenum. It can also be used to refer to ANY steel that is NOT a stainless steel. Alloy steel is any steel that has greater than 1% of other elements added to it besides carbon. Stainless steel might be in a certain sense be considered alloy steel but I think most people in the steel business consider it as it's own separate material from carbon steels. Many stainless steels contain only trace amounts of carbon, so they should rightly be considered iron-chromium alloys, not steel, which by default refers to iron-carbon alloys. Note that nearly all modern carbon steels also contain 0.2%-0.5% manganese and silicon. Even steels that are otherwise considered plain carbon and not alloy steels. Mn and Si are added because they prevent defects in cast steel ingots, and hot rolled items like billets and plates. However at low levels they don't affect the properties of the steel greatly.
Q:Welding question Can you weld copper or brass to steel?
How To Weld Copper
Q:Ideas for Fantasy Culture: Steel Making?
Well, steel is just modified iron, so you're going to have to start with acquiring the iron first. For that, you're most likely going to be using some sort of underground mining somewhere - either they do that themselves, or they purchase the iron elsewhere. Assuming you're not dealing with meteoric iron (which is possible, but pretty uncommon), or iron sands (not likely in a woodland area), then unless you're dealing with a rocky outcropping with iron veins out in the open, I'm pretty sure there needs to be somebody doing some digging. That said, it doesn't need to be a full raping of the land scenario. A couple of minor mines, some small-scale smelting operations, and somebody knowing the secret of making steel, and it could give you small amounts of steel without making an ecological disaster.
Q:stainless steel refrigerator that doesn't leave fingerprints?
Stainless Look vs Stainless in refrigerators usually refers to true Stainless Steel versus Satina. There's pluses and minuses both ways actually. With true Stainless, you have the exact match to the rest of the kitchen (because Satina is only used on refrigeration), but it is more prone to fingerprints, and is not magnetic. The Satina finish has a good look when not directly near a Stainless appliance, and does not show fingerprints and will accept magnets, but is not an exact match to stainless. My usual recommendation is that if you have a kitchen full of Stainless products, stick with the true Stainless Steel. If the refrigerator is more isolated, or is the only thing you want to have a Stainless look, you may want to consider Satina. If you put a lot of magnets on the refrigerator, I'd also recommend to go Satina. And since you don't want fingerprints, the Satina steel might come to your liking.
Q:Stainless steel kitchen sink cleaning and polish?
A stainless steel kitchen sink is durable, easy to keep clean and disinfect, and will only grow more beautiful with age - if you take proper care of it. Clean the sink with soapy water, or a stainless steel cleaner (Spray N Sheen Stainless Steel Cleaner/Polish/Protectant) once or twice a week. Once or twice a month, fill the sink half full with a 50/50 solution of bleach and water or a special stainless steel cleaner (Stainless Steel Cleaner). Let it soak for about 15 minutes, then wash the sides and bottom and let it drain. Remember to wipe dry when done.
Q:Cold rolled steel coil steel, what is the difference?
Cold: hot rolled steel coil as raw material by pickling descaling after cold rolling, the finished rolling hard volumes, due to continuous deformation caused by cold hardening the volume rolling hard strength, hardness, toughness index rise decline, so the stamping performance will deteriorate, only for a simple deformation of parts. Rolled hard rolls can be used as raw material for hot galvanizing plants. Because the hot galvanizing units are equipped with annealing lines, the steel coils are rolled continuously at room temperature. Its strength is very high, but toughness, weldability is slightly worse, bright surface, not easy to corrosion, in order to prevent rust, the factory surface is coated with a protective layer of oil (hot rolling did not). Because of the complexity of the process, the price is higher.
Q:What is so special about Japanese steel?
I doubt japanese steel has any special quality in its own, but they might just be higher quality shears. For example, Chinese qualities are good depending on what they are, but are usually not professional made with the greatest equipment. Same for Mexico. The company that makes them might just put more effort into making sturdier and sharper shears and thus make them more expensive, but Corona might make them a bit better so they are priced less than Corona's.
Q:Does mild steel rust?
Mild steel is an alloy. It is the most common form of steel. Mild steel (a so-called carbon steel) is a general term for a range of low carbon (a maximum of about 0.3%) steels that have good strength and can be bent, worked or can be welded into an endless variety of shapes for uses from vehicles (like cars and ships) to building materials. The carbon does not stop the material rusting or corroding. In addition to iron, carbon, and chromium, modern stainless steel may also contain other elements, such as nickel, niobium, molybdenum, and titanium. Nickel, molybdenum, niobium, and chromium enhance the corrosion resistance of stainless steel. It is the addition of a minimum of 12% chromium to the steel that makes it resist rust, or stain 'less' than other types of steel. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. The sizes of chromium atoms and their oxides are similar, so they pack neatly together on the surface of the metal, forming a stable layer only a few atoms thick. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from oxidative corrosion.
Q:What is the history of steel?
There's wide history of steel, you can read different tutorials online to know more about it. Check wiki for detailed information.

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