Pre-painted Galvanized Sheet Coil with Good Quality and Lowest Price

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Shanghai
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
100 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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

With 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

 Capability of decoration, molding, corrosion resistance

 Workability, durability 

 Good formability

 Good visual effect

 

3.Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Images

 

 

 

 

 Pre-painted   Galvanized Sheet Coil with Good Quality and Lowest Price

4.Pre-painted Galvanized/Aluzinc Steel Coil Specification

Width : 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm, thickness 600-1250mm is available
Finish by coil or sheet: Both sheet and coil are available
8Zinc coating: 60-275G/M2, both sides
Paint thickness for top side : 5 micron primer + (10-20) microns modified polyester, any RAL color code.
Quality standar: JIS G3312 CGCC & CGLCC
Hardness of P: Both soft and hard quality are available

Surface finish: with or without protect film
Thickness : 0.14-1.20 mm
Paint thickness for back side: (5-10) microns Epoxy
Weight per coil: 4-6 tons, also can be upon customer's requirements

Max loading weight in one 20ft container : 25 tons generally

 

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

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

 

. How to guarantee the quality of the products

We resolutely put an end to unqualified products flowing into the market. At the same time, we will provide necessary follow-up service assurance.

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Q:physics compression:Steel rod?
You need to calculate the stress on the rod and compare this with the mechanical properties of the steel. It would help if you were given more info. You will need to know something about the steel such as the yeild stress and E, the modulus of elasticity. The value of E is about the same for a wide range of steels. So long as the applied stress is below the yield stress, the strain is all elastic and is calculated from E. The real answer is that you can not answer this question since you do not know what the temperature is. Given the applied load, the change in length will be much different at room temperature than at 1500C.
Q:Can a fine grit whetstone replace a honing steel?
A steel is to clean off an edge and remove any bends on the bevel, it is not directly for sharpening as it removes no material from the knife (or should not). A whetstone, however fine, does remove material. A steel to maintain an edge, a stone to restore an edge. They are different items for different purposes.
Q:how is steel made????????
That is an ENORMOUS subject that won't fit in this little box. Run an internet search on steel making. Essentially, steel is an alloy of iron and other metals chosen to give it the desired properties. These metals usually come from ores that are extracted from the earth. Actually, iron has too much carbon for most steel making purposes, and the carbon must be burned off. Iron is melted in a blast furnace, and oxygen is used to burn off the excess carbon. Then the molten metal is mixed with molten alloy metals and poured into molds to make ingots, which are blocks of steel of a size convenient for handling. Steel can also be made by re-melting scrap metal and adjusting the amounts of various adulterants or alloy metals at molten temperatures. The ingots are taken to rolling mills to be shaped into rods, pipes, sheet metal, and structural shapes. Molten iron and steel can also be poured into molds to produce complex shapes.
Q:how to understand the chemistry of a metal.. especially steel.. from their names...?
For steels with a four number code like 1020, 4140 ect the first two digits are the alloying information. I think you need to memorise those. 10 steels are plain carbon steel with no alloying. 41 steels are chrome-molly. The third and forth digits are the carbon content. 1020 is 0.2% Carbon, 4140 is 0.4% carbon. I don't know if there is a system to stainless steels.
Q:Alloyed to make stainless steel?
E. Stainless steel is mainly comprised of Cr and Ni. Steel is an alloy composed mainly of iron. On a side note, Carbon is not really in stainless steel and it is only less than .1%
Q:How to sharpen a knife with the stone and the steel?
The site listed above gives you a great step by step procedure on how to do this yourself. A Sharpening Steel is used to sharpen the fine edge of a knife. Many knives only need this done to have a refined edge. Any fine edge of a knife can have minor burrs that occur with normal use. To sharpen this type of edge, merely run the knife at an approximate 7-8 degree angle, away from yourself on the Sharpening steel repeatedly (no more than about 8-10 times each side, alternating each side as you go). Give the knife a quick wash, to remove any unwanted detritus, and you are ready to go. If you want to resharpen an entire knife, use a wet stone. Remember some stones have a natural oil in it, some do not. If you are already using a stone with oil, continue to use it with Mineral Oil as the lubricant. If it is a dry stone, use warm water. You'll never be able to change a stone once you use oil. Make sure its as flat as you can. Wet it with warm water, or the mineral oil, rub the knife away from yourself (on the coarse side) at a 5 degree angle on both sides. Alternating sides approximately 20-30 times each. Flip the stone over (dry finer side), and at a 6 degree angle, rub the knife blade toward you on both sides approximately 10 times on each side. Using either your Sharpening steel, or 550-600 coarse emory paper, rub the knife away from you 5-7 alternating times on each side at about a 7-8 degree angle. Clean the knife well. You now have a VERY sharp knife that will require this entire treatment ony 2-4 times a year at most. Otherwise, keep using the sharpening steel. I GUARANTEE this works best.
Q:Reloading and shooting steel.?
It would actually cost you more to reload steel.
Q:Why was there molten steel at Ground Zero?
that's just it: there wasn't very much molten steel for the very reason you point out. Jet fuel burns at 800° to 1500°F. This is not hot enough to melt structural steel. However, engineers say that for the World Trade Center towers to collapse, their steel frames didn't need to melt, they just had to lose some of their structural strength. Steel will lose about half its strength at 1,200 degrees F. The steel will also become distorted when heat is not a uniform temperature. after the collapse, a LOT of folks took a look at the remains. the result was the conclusion that the fire caused the central core of the building to weaken. When the floors collapsed one on top of the other, the weight was too much for the weaked core to bear, causing the result we are all familiar with. hope this helps
Q:how to make carbon steel?
Carburized steel is not the same thing as carbon steel. All steel has carbon in it, but carbon steel is defined as Steel is considered to be carbon steel when no minimum content is specified or required for chromium, cobalt, molybdenum, nickel, niobium, titanium, tungsten, vanadium or zirconium, or any other element to be added to obtain a desired alloying effect; when the specified minimum for copper does not exceed 1.04 percent; or when the maximum content specified for any of the following elements does not exceed the percentages noted: manganese 1.65, silicon 0.60, copper 0.60. Carburizing is a surface treatment. Dropping hot steel in oil is oil quenching. It might get a little carbon in the surface, but oil quenching is mainly used as a slightly slower quenching process than water quenching, not for carburizing. Once it starts cooling down the carbon won't diffuse in. Quenching is used to change the hardness. The simplest way to carburize steel is to pack charcoal around it and heat it to 900 C or so. Industrial processes use a gas like carbon monoxide, but that's mostly just for easier process control.
Q:can i heat treat and temper ASTM A36 steel?
A36 is plain carbon structural steel. A36 could almost be considered junk steel. It is not suitable for cutting tools in any respect, as it is far to soft to hold an edge. A36 generally cannot be heat-treated, A36 can only be strengthened by cold-working, and even then, only up to about 60,000 psi. Heating the steel will only make it softer. The only real virtue of A36 is that it's easy to work with, it's easily cut and machined and it is very easy to weld. This is good for making steel structure, but not for knives. Probably the most popular material for knife blades is type 440C stainless. 440C is easy to work with in the un-treated state, and the heat treatment procedure is relatively simple.

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