Prepainted Galvanized/Aluzing Steel coils for Roofings

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
50 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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Item specifice:

Standard: AISI,JIS,GB,BS,DIN,API,EN,ASTM Technique: Hot Rolled,Cold Rolled,Cold Drawn,ERW,Forged,Saw,Extruded,EFW,Spring Shape: U Channel,Square,C Channel,Hexagonal,Round,Rectangular,Oval,LTZ
Surface Treatment: Galvanized,Coated,Copper Coated,Color Coated,Oiled,Dry,Chromed Passivation,Polished,Bright,Black,PVDF Coated Steel Grade: Q195,Q215,Q235,Q215B,Q235B,RHB335,HRB400,200 Series,300 Series,400 Series,600 Series,SS400-SS490,10#,20#,A53(A,B) Certification: ISO,SGS,CE
Thickness: 0.135-1.2MM Width: 914/1000/1200/1219/1220/1250mm Length: as request
Net Weight: 3-6mt

Product Description:

Product Details

Basic Info.

Model NO.:G550, FULL HARD, SGHC

Type:Steel Coil

Standard:ASTM, GB, JIS

Certification:ISO, SGS, BV

Surface Treatment:Coated

Technique:Hot Rolled

Special Use:High-strength Steel Plate

Base Metal:Galvanized or Galvalume Steel

Width:914/1000/1200/1219/1220/1250mm

Thickness:0.16-1.2mm

Zinc-Coating:Z50-150G/M2 or Az40-100G/M2

Top Side Painting:15-25 Micron

Back Side Painting:5-8 Micron

Colour:Ral Standard or According to Customers′ Requirment

Coil Weight:3-6 Mt

Coil ID:508/610 Mm

Export Markets:North America, South America, Eastern Europe, Southeast Asia, Africa, Mid East, Eastern Asia

Additional Info.

Packing:Seaworthy Packing

Standard:0.135-1.2MM

Origin:China, Shandong

HS Code:72107000

Production Capacity:180000mt

Product Description:

1. Standard: AISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS, ASTM, JIS, GB
2. Steel Grade: DX51D, SGCC, SGCH, SPCC, SPCD, DC01, ST12, ST13, Q195, 08AL
3. Thickness: 0.13-0.5mm
4. Width: 600-1250mm
5. Length: Up to The Thickness or as require
6. Spangle: Zero, Mini, Regular, Big, Skin Pass
7. Audited Certificates: BV, SGS, ISO, CIQ
8. Zinc Coating: 40g-200g
9. Surface: Chromated, dry/oiled, Cr3 treated anti-finger
10. Package: Standard exporting package (or as required)
11. ID: 508/610mm


Specification:

 

commodityColor Coated Steel Coil      (PPGI/ PPGL)
Techinical Standard:      JIS G3302-1998,       EN10142/10137, ASTM A653
gradeTSGCC, TDX51D  /    TDX52D  / TS250, 280GD
Types:    For general  /    drawing    use 
Base metalgalvanized, galvalume, cold rolled steel
Thickness0.14-1.0mm(0.16-0.8mm is the most advantage thickness)
Width610/724/820/914/1000/1200/1219/1220/1250mm
Type of  coating:    PE, SMP, PVDF
Zinc coating  Z60-150g/m2  or AZ40-100g/m2
Top painting:  5 mic. Primer + 15 mc. R. M. P.        
Back painting:  5-7 mic. EP
Color:According to RAL standard
ID coil508mm / 610mm
Coil weight:4--8MT
Package:        Properly packed for ocean freight exportation  in 20' ' containers
Application:Industrial panels, roofing and siding for painting /  automobile
Price termsFOB, CFR, CIF
Payment terms20%TT in advance+80% TT or irrevocable 80%L/C at sight
delivery time25 days after recepit of 20% TT
RemarksInsurance is all risks
MTC 3.1  will be handed on with shipping documents
We accept SGS certificatation test

 

Details of Type:


Prepainted Galvanized/Aluzing Steel coils for Roofings

 

 

 

Prepainted Galvanized/Aluzing Steel coils for Roofings

Prepainted Galvanized/Aluzing Steel coils for Roofings

 

FAQ:

1.What's your MOQ?
25MT, it is for one container.
2.Do you have QC teams?
 Yeah, sure, our QC team is very important, they will keep the quality control for our products.
3. What's your normal delivery time?
Our delivery time about 10-20days for standard sizes, if you have other requirements like hardness  and width ,it is about 20-40days. But don't worry ,we also try our best for the delivery time ,because time longer and our cost is higher.
4.Are the products tested before shipping?
Yes, all of our PPGI and GI was qualified before shipping. We test every batch every day.

 

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Q:What is Light gauge steel? is it same with light weight steel?
as a welder i can answere this. wel i think i can after 2 years of classes. so...light guage steel usually referes to the THICKNESS of the metal. also known as SHEET METAL. the only diffrences between light guage and roof truss is that a truss will be thicker metal ex- an i-beam for a structure is usually 1/2inch or 3/8 for smaller buildings. also there is no such thing as light weight steel. steel is steel the only thing that determins its weight is its size/thickness aluminum is a whole nother ballgame. ever see a pound of aluminum vs. a pound of steel? aluminum can be 1/2 or less the weight of steel. but its tensile strength suffers EX. say steel will snap at 70,000 pounds, aluminum will snap at 40,000 pounds, if it even snaps that is! it just tends to bend like rubber. aluminum is handy for many things because it will not rust.
Q:Why aren't bullets made of steel?
Okay one side note before going into the main issue. Steel is really really hard on rifle barrels. Okay, so the most common lead 9mm bullet weighs 124 grains. If all that was wanted was higher velocity, you could switch to a 115 grain bullet (which some people do), or even a 90 grain bullet if you are a reloader. (You see 90 grain bullets for 380 acp ammo, that same bullet could be reloaded onto a 9mm cartridge) But velocity alone doesn't give power. That's why a 115 grain 9mm bullet going at it's standard velocity does less damage than a 45 acp's 230 grain bullet going at it's standard velocity, because it weights twice as much and yet is going only a little bit slower But now go out to your front yard and grab a ping-pong ball and a rock about the same size. Throw them both as hard as you can. The ping-pong ball while lighter didn't go very far did it. See, the ratio of surface area to overall weight of ping-pong ball is very high, so air resistance works on it a LOT. And that is what makes lead so great for projectiles. It is dense so you have a very small surface area per unit of weight meaning that a steel bullet may beat lead in initial velocity but just 50 feet out the lead bullet would be going pretty much the same speed and at 100 yards out the steel would be dramatically slower. Note this is the same reason why 'secret sniper ice bullets' would never work even if you could get it to not melt...it's just too light. Ever hear of tanks and airplanes firing DU ammo? That stands for Depleted Uranium, it is something that is even more dense than lead which is why it makes an even better bullet than lead
Q:Which is stronger for cars, carbon fiber or steel?
Ok, your friend is wrong. Carbon fiber can outperform steel in many applications. It is lighter and stronger in tension. Compression, however, is not a property carbon fiber composites do well under. The strength of carbon fiber composites comes from the design, or layup, of the fibers. When the layers are properly orientated the composite can do very well. But, it can’t handle stress from any direction, only the directions it’s designed to be used in. Now, back to the car crash… A crash is a situation involving high amounts of crushing forces and shockwaves that would travel around the vehicle. If the impact itself didn’t crush the composite, the shock waves could cause hidden damage, such as delimitation, in areas that may not even be close to the impact area. As for it being easy to fix, well that is also dead wrong. Unlike steel, carbon fiber composites can’t be welded, straightened, or bent into place. Once a composite has sustained damage it usually needs to be replaced. Closing thoughts… Keep this in mind, it’s not the fibers themselves that are so weak, it’s the glue holding them together. As of today, the only way to make these strong light weight components is to glue them together. They do a good job doing what they are designed to do, but fail easily with impact and compression loading.
Q:AK47 firing through steel?
It can't go through inches. It can go through up to 1/4 of an inch of plate steel but not much more. An M-16 can go through it as well and has less powder behind it but the 7.62X39 is a fat round and it takes a little more to get it through.
Q:How is chrome steel made?
Go to the process section and find point 6 (explains when alloys are added). Chrome is added at this point, usually in the form of ferrochrome alloy (FeCr). Many kinds of chrome steel also contain nickel. The strengthening effect on steel by forming stable carbide grains at the grain boundaries and the strong increase in corrosion resistance made chromium an important alloying material for steel. The high speed tool steels contain between 3 and 5% chromium.
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:Stainless steel water bottle? ?
Stainless steel is one of the best products to use for anything associated with food. It can be sterilized, it won't stain or absorb odors, it can be recycled and much of it is made of recycled material. If you take care of it, it can last a lifetime. We get hung up on brand names, you should look at the material it is made of. Which is a quality grade of stainless steel. I couldn't find the grade on the Sigg site, but I would think it would be the same or very similar. So, all that to say, this one seems to be as good as a Sigg.
Q:Engineering Materials - tool steel question?
It all depends what the application actually is. For hammers I would select a hammer grade B1 steel. For impact loading where an edge is needed I would be going for O1 or similar (oil quenching steels tend to be a little tougher than air hardening). For mining tools a very high manganese steel (Hadfields steel) - this is not a true tool steel. The best place to start is by looking at the ranking of the properties which you want - hardness v toughness v strength - and then use this to put the steels in rank order. Price and availablity then sort the problem out for you (in the real world).
Q:Bendable steel for crossbow bow.?
So i do know way more about compound bows than I do about crossbows, but i'm going to enterprise an opinion. For my part, i would probably lean toward the compound bow. A part of it's only that i like them higher. However, moreover to that, more often than not when you find yourself hunting you will carry the crossbow loaded, on the grounds that the are typically awkward to load when you have the shot. If you're hunting from a blind or from a tree stand (and might figure out easy methods to load the item whilst you're up there) that's almost always ok. But when you need to tote a crossbow round whilst it's loaded, that may be a bit dicier proposition. Most crossbow safeties are lovely crude making the likelihood of by chance firing one alot bigger than with a rifle. Now, to the plus facet, a crossbow has essentially the entire upside of firing a rifle - best accuracy, same ergonomics, can run a scope on them. Without the downside - no real recoil, no longer too loud and you simply have a lovely excellent trigger on about any of them. Compounds are way more work. Plus it is much tougher to be accurate under stress with a compound than a crossbow. Regarding the protection? Don't particularly find out about that. After I was once doing shooting alot of archery, my 3 - D bow for outdoor stuff was once at ninety two pounds with a fifty five% letoff. My goal bow was once round 60. I had to pretty on the whole take care of string stretch, and tuning with the three - D bow. So i'd expect a crossbow to be in that regional. 5 hours to your nearest Bass pro? Good for a crossbow perhaps it's valued at it because no longer too many places raise them. Nonetheless, should you do back to a compound bow it appears rough to feel that would be your nearest archery professional shop. Thinkingblade
Q:What metals contain steel?
Metals do not contain steel. Steel is an alloy of purified iron and carbon, and sometimes with other metals, such as nickel, chromium, or molybdenum to make it stainless or to change its hardness or other properties. It's like asking what cereals contain Cheerios. It doesn't really make sense. Other metal alloys contain iron, which is an element and the main ingredient of steel. Maybe you should be asking which metal alloys contain iron? That's more like asking which cereals contain whole grain oats. Now that's a question that can be answered by reading the ingredients labels on your standard boxes of metal alloys :-)

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