Prepainted galvanized corrugated plate / sheet-CGCC

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Tianjin
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
500000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Specification

1.material :

galvanized steel sheet / prepainted galvanized sheet

2.sheet thickness :

normal use 0.3-0.6mm

3.length:

any length,according to the transportation,generally less than 12m

4.color:

standard color:red,blue,white,grey

special color:according to RAL color



prepainted corrugated steel plate

material

galvanized steel sheet

prepainted galvanized sheet

model No.

types of roof sheets

sheet thickness

normal use 0.3-0.6mm

length

any length,according to the transportation,generally less than 12m

color

standard color:red,blue,white,grey

special color:according to RAL color

characteristic

1:weather proof

2:heating insulation

3:fireproof

4:anti-rust

5:sound insulation

6:long life span:more than 15 years

advantages

1.low foundation cost

2.easy construction

3.time saving

4.labor saving

application field

1:construction:prefabricated house,steel house,mobile house,modular house,villa,bungalow design,portable house/carbin,ready made house,kiosk booths,steel building...

2:container manufacturing

3:household appliances and furniture

4:vehicle and vessel manufacturing

5:others,like machinery structual parts,maufacturing shells of motors and so on

packing

plastic film,pallet or as your request

 


 

 

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Q:Are scandium revolvers as durable as steel?
You know, I've kind of wondered about that too. Admittedly Scandium is a rather durable material, no contest there... but from the perspective of a machinist who has played with said Scandium in the past... it seems to *flake* on the blanchard grinders... hell, even fly cutting it acts kinda weird. I like steel because it's predictable, it has a fatigue point that is predictable... and when that fatigue point is met (limits of elastic modulus met by repetitive stress/strain exertions) it's fairly obvious. You get cracking, warping, and sometimes stretch marks... (yes, you can get *stretch marks* on steel). Scandium... I don't know. I don't know if it'll start cracking when it finally fatigues... or if it'll just let go all at once. Anyways, I don't think I'd worry too much about your revolver. It'll hold up I'm very sure (they've been around for years and people have put many, many rounds through them). Call me odd, but I'm a fan of steel. It's conventional, inexpensive (relatively speaking), and utterly durable.
Q:Probability of steel hardness?
Suppose that the hardness of steel is uniformly distributed, taking on values between 50 and 80 on the Rockwell B scale. That would be... f(x) = 1/(80 - 50), 50 ≤ x ≤ 80 . . . . . 0 elsewhere Consider this following problem.. Compute the probability that the hardness of a randomly selected steel specimen is less than 60. Here, we have... P(x 60) Oh! Know that the mean and the standard deviation of the uniform distribution function are... µ = (a + b)/2 σ = (a - b)²/12 You should get... µ = 65 σ = 75 Now... P(z (60 - 65)/75) = P(z -0.07) Hence, you should get around 0.462. Good luck!
Q:what effect does reducing the carbon content have on the properties of steel?
decreasing the carbon content fabric will strengthen the ductility, which will make it greater versatile. Carbon in metallic varieties brittle cementite (iron carbide) which will strengthen the hardness and capability of metallic.
Q:what is a better grade of steel?
SAE 440 is the best. Classified as high grade cutlery steel. There are various grades of 440: A, B, C, and F. 440 A is the most stain resistant while 440 C has the most carbon and can achieve the highest hardness (Best edge Retention). SAE 440 Chemistry: 16 - 18% Chromium, 0.60 - 1.2% Carbon, 0.75% Molybdenum. SAE 420 is pretty good. Classified as cutlery steel, it is a stain resistant grade but has less chromium and significantly less carbon than SAE 440. SAE 420 Chemistry: 12 - 14% Chromium, 0.15% Carbon (min), 0 Molybdenum Chromium is what makes the steel corrosion resistant. It also adds toughness. Molybdenum adds extra corrosion resistance and adds hardenability. So you can see by chemical components that 440 is highest quality although that also means more cost. 1045 and 1065 are low quality steels and you should probably never use them for a knife. The 1 indicates plain carbon steel with little other alloying elements. The last two digits indicate how much carbon is in the steel. 1045 has 0.45% carbon, mid-range hardenability. 1065 has 0.65% carbon, high hardenability. So if I had to choose I would choose 1065 over 1045 but the difference isn't that noticeable. Everything I said here assumes they have all had the optimum Quench and Temper heat-treatment for their chemistry grade.
Q:Does steel make its own static electricity?
no it is not, he made that up steel is a conductor and can't build static electricity. Compass needle is a magnet and as such was attracted to steel .
Q:Steel Buildings!!!!!?
Yes of course they look nice and I think they are more durable and weather resistant than conventional concrete buildings. So if you are thinking of constructing a building then opt for steel buildings buddy :)
Q:what steel anodizes well?
Steel doesn't anodize in the sense that aluminum and some other metals do. However, it can be heat-colored. The trick is to clean the surface first (it must be oxide free), then heat gently until the colors appear. These are called temper colors in steel. They are due to a thin adherent layer of oxide that forms and thickens as temperature is increased. They are quite temperature dependent. As the steel is heated, the first color to appear is pale yellow. This will progress through darker yellows, browns, purples, and blues as the temperature rises. Above blue, the oxide becomes the gray/black color you are apparently getting - this is the result of heating too fast and too hot. See the chart at the site below for colors in plain carbon steel. Note that the temperatures are pretty low - It all starts around 400 F and if you go above 600 F the show's all over.
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:What is Steel's weakness in Pokemon games?
Steel has three weaknesses. They are Fire, Fighting, and Ground. Ice, Flying, Psychic, Bug, Rock, Ghost, Dragon, Steel and Normal aren't effect on Steel pokemon, so I would advise not to use those types. And Poison causes NO damage whatsoever on Steel pokemon. Water and Electric type moves cause normal damage. Happy Pokemoning! :)
Q:were the twin towers made from reinforced steel?
There is no way you could make a 110 floor building out of concrete.

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