Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil PPGI Steel Coil
1) Quality standard of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: JIS G3312 CGCC & CGLCC
2) Grade of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: CGCC and CGLCC
3) Hardness of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: Both soft and hard quality are available
4) Surface finish of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: With or without protect film
5) Thickness of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: 0.14-1.20 mm
6) Width of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm, width 600-1250mm is available
7) Finish by coil or sheet for Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: Both sheet and coil are available
8) Zinc coating of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coils: 60-275G/M2, both sides
9) Paint thickness for top side of Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coils: 5 micron primer + (10-20) microns modified polyester, any RAL color code.
10) Paint thickness for back side of Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coils: (5-10) microns Epoxy
11) Weight per Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coils: 4-6 tons, also can be upon customer's requirements
12) Max loading weight in one 20ft container for Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coils: 25 tons generally
13) MOQ of prepainted steel coils: 25 tons for each item;
14) Actual shipping quantity of Pre-painted Galvanized Steel Coils: More or less 10% generally;
15) Delivery time for Galvanized Steel Coils: 15 days ganerally.
16) Applications of Galvanized Steel Coils: Widely used for roofs, outer walls, ovens, explosive-proof steel, electrically controlled cabinets, and industrial freezers in the residential and industrial buildings.
Color: RAL, or other series
Standard: JIS G3302, JIS G3312, ASTM A653M/A924M 1998
Prepainted Steel Coil Features Specifications:
Grade: Q195 - Q235 and 08AL, SPCC, SPCD, SPCE, 08.10.15, SGCC (DX51D+Z) SGCD(DX52D+Z) etc.
Surface treatment: Chromated, unoiled/oiled, bright finished, spangle, fingerprint resistance.
Surface protection: PE, PVDF, SMP, HDP, etc.
Thickness: 0.20mm-2.0mmWidth: 1000mm, 1200mm, 1250mm, 1500mm, or according to your request.
Zinc coating: 80g-275gsmcoil weight: 3-27 tons
Paint: Polyester silicon modified polyester, PVC sol, polyvinylidene chloride.
Exact Rate As Per Your Request.
We Attach Colour Card In Pic, So It Is For Your Reference.
5-7 mic. EP
According to RAL standard
Color-coated Galvanized Steel Coil (PPGI/ PPGL)
JIS G3302-1998, EN10142/10137, ASTM A653
TSGCC, TDX51D / TDX52D / TS250, 280GD
For general / drawing use
0.14-1.0mm(0.16-0.8mm is the most advantage thickness))
Type of coating:
PE, SMP, PVDF
Z60-150g/m2 or AZ40-100g/m2
5 mic. Primer + 15 mc. R. M. P.
508mm / 610mm
Properly packed for ocean freight exportation in 20' ' containers
Industrial panels, roofing and siding for painting / automobile
FOB, CFR, CIF
20%TT in advance+80% TT or irrevocable 80%L/C at sight
25 days after recepit of 20% TT
Insurance is all risks
MTC 3.1 will be handed on with shipping documents
We accept SGS certificatation test
- Q:Is the Bianchi Pista Steel bike good?
- It will be fine as long as you don't use it for tricks.
- Q:Titanium vs Surgical Steel in Earrings?
- There is a lot of debate in the piercing community about guns vs. needles. In my opinion, needle piercing from a reputable piercing shop is the best choice. This is because guns can harbor a lot of bacteria, especially if they are used on more than one person which they often are. Yes, guns are fast and efficient, but they can be unsafe at times. My first lobe holes were done with a gun. I cried forever because it burned so bad...even after days. They lady was so impersonal, and they used sterling silver which I found out that day I was allergic to. My other 4 holes are were done with a needle. I had trouble healing them because I used sterling silver (my stupid fault), but besides the allergy, they healed beautifully and were virtually pain free. I would recommend getting them pierced at an actual shop, not the mall. If I were you, I would chose niobium metal or titanium to avoid any type of allergy that could happen. Choose studs and not rings because they are easier to heal. Good luck!
- Q:Which industries consume the most steel?
- Costuuction and auto are most likely the top two.
- Q:slingshot ammo: glass or steel?
- steel fo shizzle, glass can break, but steal goes threw. And wat are u hunting for dear? lol
- Q:is 440 stainless steel good for throwing knives?
- Stainless Steel Throwing Knives
- Q:what are steel bollard?
- Steel Bollards are usually a security post to prevent 'ram raiding' of the fronts of stores and shops, most electrical/ photographic shops have them installed at the front, this helps to protect the shop frontage should a ram-raider, using a car, van or truck as a means to gain unauthorised access to a store after closing hours: .
- 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.
- Q:steel plow?
- If you're willing to substitute the word iron for steel (steel came a good bit later in history), the Girard plow from the 1300's in Belgium would be the first example known. It's named after the guy who invented it (Girard). How did it work? Like any other plow! You drag it along and it makes a trench of sorts in the ground! It was used for agricultural purposes. As for how it was produced, you need to look up the history of the Iron Age to understand how they started to use iron back in about 1200BC to make tools.
- Q:AR-15 rounds - steel vs. brass?
- steel bore - brass copper chrome-lined steel bore - steel is fine. steel jacketed bullets are harder than copper jacketed bullets and would result in higher pressure, more wear in a steel barrel than a chrome-steel barrel. chrome-lined steel is roughly 2X as hard as 4140 steel. even better, nitrated chrome steel is roughly 3-4X harder than 4140 steel. but it s fairly new is a bit pricey. most AR barrels are chrome-lined. you can tell easily if the chamber and bore has a silvery look. regular steel is just black. steel cased rounds are reliable, however plain, uncoated steel cases may feed with some difficulty due to a rougher case finish that results in more friction than the polished, smooth brass cases. cheap ammo (doesn't matter if steel or brass) always shoots more dirty. aside from that I would recommend you try a bit of each of go with whatever shoots most accurate and feeds without problem.
- Q:Site that tells the history of Stainless Steel dining Utensils?
- The booklet 100 years of WMF (WMF: Württembergische Metallwarenfabrik / Wurttemberg Metal Ware Factory) includes the patent application (or better: trade mark application) for stainless Cromargan Steel for the production of cutlery in 1926. Cromargan was the company's fantasy name for stainless Krupp V2A steel. Page 86 (unfortunately WMF is a German company, the booklet therefore is in German). Has nice pictures anyways. Appendix: I found the text (a bit cut however) in English language (without images and booklet, just HTML). See below.
1. Manufacturer Overview
|Annual Output Value
2. Manufacturer Certificates
|a) Certification Name
3. Manufacturer Capability
|No.of Employees in Trade Department
|No. of Production Lines
|Product Price Range