sure , steel barns are all over the place...the common brand of steel buildings around here are Butler Buildings...
Q:How to restore rusted stainless steel?
Nope, stainless steel is actually coated steel that can be removed by acid or scrubbing too much. it would need to be re dipped to go back to normal. would cost a fortune however.
Q:silver soldering stainless steel?
Silver Solder is more expensive than lead/tin solder as it contains silver. It also melts at a much higher temperature. You require special Flux designed for stainless steel and silver solder. Cost of Silver Solder and Flux will depend on the quality, quantity, and where you are located. Prices vary from area to area especially country to country. Instructions: 1: Clean all surfaces to be soldered with solvent and a wire brush to remove all grease, corrosion or dirt. 2: Apply a coating of flux to the stainless steel parts you are connecting. If you are soldering brass or copper parts to the stainless steel, tin them first by heating them and applying a thin coat of solder to the area that connects to the stainless steel. 3: Hold your parts together with wire or clamps. Make sure the surfaces fit flush. Silver solder will not fill gaps. 4: Heat the parts with a torch until the solder flows onto the joint. When the parts are hot enough, the solder will instantly turn to liquid when it touches the metals, then it will flow into the joint. If it does not do this, keep heating the metal until it does, but do not heat the solder directly. Only allow the hot metal to melt the solder. 5: Remove the torch and solder as soon as a sufficient amount of solder melts onto the joint. You don't need much, and a glob can look ugly. 6: Allow the metal to cool before touching or cleaning it. You can dunk it in water to cool it faster.
Q:Do Case Knives Use Good Steel?
Q:hard ionized vs stainless steel cookware?
A good quality stainless steel cookware set is a necessity- it is virtually indestructible and you can use the harshest of scrubbers to clean it. You will need a basic set that has a 8 and 12 fry pan/omelet pan, a large pot that holds a minimum of 4 quarts, and 2 sauce pots at 1 quart and 2 1/2 quart sizes. I have several pieces of hard anodized cookware too- they do a wonderful job but food will still stick. A must is at least one Green Pan- preferably a 10-12 fry pan. They are truly non-stick, clean up is a breeze and making foods like fried eggs is infinitely easier when they slide out of the pan without breaking. They do not have the same issues that plague teflon pans- scrapes and shedding that you are ultimately consuming. You can easily find them online and at your area Target store.
Q:how do we steel a bitches boyfriend?
I have the same problem, but without being a twin lol. I'm just guna play it very very dirty, I'm not usually a slut, but i hate to loose, and you do have an advantage, all boys like twins. Hope this helps. xx
Q:Bike Frame-Aluminum vs Steel?
I wouldn't worry about strength so much. I have never heard of anyone breaking a aluminum frame. One difference to consider is stiffness. A aluminum frame bike seems to be more stiff of a ride than steel ( talking chrome molly), stiffness has good and bad points depending on how you plan to ride.
Q:How much can the metal steel lift?
much too vague. Need the shape and thickness of the steel, where it is supported, and where the load is placed.
Q:steel and heat treating?
Go to junkyard get old leaf spring, cut out knife, start sharpening. Why waste time heat treating steel when the spring steel as already be done.
Q:Sealing stainless steel?
Make a paste from Lemon Juice and salt, scrub gently, and then rinse with water. To clean a stainless steel surface, use mild detergent,or baking soda or vinegar diluted in water. Clean, then dry with a soft cloth. Most stainless steel has a grain; if you are using any kind of an abrasive on a stainless surface, always make sure you clean in the direction of the grain. The don'ts are: Don't use bleach. Don't use steel wool unless it is an absolute last resort. Some of the fine particles can lodge in the surface of the stainless and will eventually rust, giving the appearance that the stainless itself is rusting. Don't let the following food items (ketchup, mustard, mayonnaise, lemon juice, vinegar, salt, salad dressings) remain on your stainless surfaces for any length of time. If they sit on the stainless for more than a few minutes, they may bleach it out. You can actually rub out this white area with a very fine Scotchbrite pad. Make sure you are going along the grain lines and not at right angles to them.