Prepainted Galvanized Corrugated Steel Plate Sheet Usage:roofing sheet

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
100 m.t.
Supply Capability:
500000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Packaging & Delivery

Packaging Detail:Standard package for export
Delivery Detail:15 days after receipt the deposit or Original L/C

Specifications

Prepainted roofing steel sheets
1. Thickness: 0.15mm---1.5mm
2. Width:800,900,1200,1220,1250mm
3.can be prepainted

Commodity

color coated galvanized steel plate

Material

Galvanized steel sheet

Galvalume steel sheet

Pre-painted galvanized sheet

Coating

PE,PVDF,galvanized(30-300g),galvalume (AZ80)

Model No.

YX25-207-828

Sheet Thickness

0.15---1.5mm

Sheet Peak Height

25mm

Sheet Peak Spacing

207mm

Width

800mm,900mm,1000mm

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         weatherproof

2         heating insulation

3         fireproof

4         anti-rust

5         sound insulation

6         long life span: more than 25 years

 

Packing

Plastic film,pallet or as your requests

Delivery time

15 days

Payment

T/T,L/C


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Q:Why low carbon steel have poor magnetic properties?
The composition of the steel is almost tertiary to many other considerations, except that there are certain elements and percentages of elements which tend to affect the crystaline structure in the steel. The most basic question is whether the crystaline arrangement of atoms in the steel is martensitic or austenitic, and many factors influence that. In general, martensitic structure is magnetic and austenitic structure doesn't respond much to magnetic fields, but there are varying degrees of martensitic and austenitic -- there is never a pure state. Read the articles at bottom.
Q:Is carbon steel a type of alloy?
Yes. it's an alloy of iron and carbon. Carbon steel can either mean plain carbon steel which is steel that doesn't have significant amounts of other elements, like chromium, manganese, or molybdenum. It can also be used to refer to ANY steel that is NOT a stainless steel. Alloy steel is any steel that has greater than 1% of other elements added to it besides carbon. Stainless steel might be in a certain sense be considered alloy steel but I think most people in the steel business consider it as it's own separate material from carbon steels. Many stainless steels contain only trace amounts of carbon, so they should rightly be considered iron-chromium alloys, not steel, which by default refers to iron-carbon alloys. Note that nearly all modern carbon steels also contain 0.2%-0.5% manganese and silicon. Even steels that are otherwise considered plain carbon and not alloy steels. Mn and Si are added because they prevent defects in cast steel ingots, and hot rolled items like billets and plates. However at low levels they don't affect the properties of the steel greatly.
Q:Here is my dilemma, should I shoot steel case ammo in my ar15?
Steel Case Ammo
Q:How did the planes break the steel?
I saw a one-hour program about this on PBS a couple of years ago. The buildings were constructed with the concrete-clad steel supporting columns at the center of the buildings, with a relatively thin lattice of steel struts along the outer wall. When the planes hit, they sheered through the thin steel struts easily by sheer momentum, while, at the same time, the thin steel stripped off the wings. The bodies of the planes got as far as the supporting columns in the center of the buildings, but were stopped there. The heaviest, densest pieces, the engines, went completely through the buildings and popped out the other side. It's important to understand that even light materials can cut through metal, if the light material is going fast enough. I saw this first hand, when I was in the Navy and stationed on board ship. We had a helicopter crash on our flight deck during heavy weather. The blades were made of light, carbon-composite material, but they were going so fast that they cut through the aluminum deck. I still have photos of that damage.
Q:Pipe screens: brass or stainless steel?
Its not a good idea to make the whole thing of metal. Metal is a good conductor of heat and its bound to get too hot for you lips during sustained use. Thats assuming your going to smoke tobacco with it. If you plan on smoking small hits of a particular substance then it may be alright. Mind you pipes are poor choice for this kind of smoking. So sticking with the tobacco pipe I would make it out of wood or talc not metal.
Q:STAINLESS Steel....?
a. is the correct answer. It will still show tea and coffee stains. I find using baking soda is a good way to clean it and freshens the drains of the sinks as well. If cleaning your refrigerator a glass cleaning spray works well, just be sure to dry it thoroughly.
Q:what's the difference between natural rolled oats oatmeal and steel cut oatmeal?
Old fashioned is the whole oat - the steel cut is oats all cut up. The steel cut is more mushy when prepared while the old fashioned has that good thick texture and feel to it.
Q:What is mild steel and what items are made from it?
Mild steel is what your friends get when they see your mom's cleavage.
Q:What is the amount of Iron found in Steel?
pl. be specific about the type of steel: (Steel is a metal alloy whose major component is iron, with carbon content between 0.02% and 1.7% by weight. Carbon is the most cost effective alloying material for iron, but many other alloying elements are also used.[1] Carbon and other elements act as a hardening agent, preventing dislocations in the iron atom crystal lattice from sliding past one another. Varying the amount of alloying elements and their distribution in the steel controls qualities such as the hardness, elasticity, ductility, and tensile strength of the resulting steel. Steel with increased carbon content can be made harder and stronger than iron, but is also more brittle. The maximum solubility of carbon in iron is 1.7% by weight, occurring at 1130° Celsius; higher concentrations of carbon or lower temperatures will produce cementite which will reduce the material's strength. Alloys with higher carbon content than this are known as cast iron because of their lower melting point.[1] Steel is also to be distinguished from wrought iron with little or no carbon, usually less than 0.035%. It is common today to talk about 'the iron and steel industry' as if it were a single thing; it is today, but historically they were separate products. Currently there are several classes of steels in which carbon is replaced with other alloying materials, and carbon, if present, is undesired. A more recent definition is that steels are iron-based alloys that can be plastically formed (pounded, rolled, etc.). Iron alloy phases : Austenite (γ-iron; hard) Bainite Martensite Cementite (iron carbide; Fe3C) Ferrite (α-iron; soft) Pearlite (88% ferrite, 12% cementite) Types of Steel : Plain-carbon steel (up to 2.1% carbon) Stainless steel (alloy with chromium) HSLA steel (high strength low alloy) Tool steel (very hard; heat-treated) Other Iron-based materials : Cast iron (2.1% carbon) Wrought iron (almost no carbon) Ductile iron)
Q:Is it me or is everything steel in pro wrestling?
TNA stealing ideas from WWE....

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