AISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS, JIS,ASTM,GB,AISI
galvanized steel coil
|Place of Origin: |
|Brand Name: |
|Model Number: |
Steel Coil, Steel Coil
Cold Rolled, Cold Rolled
|Surface Treatment: |
|Special Use: |
High-strength Steel Plate, High-strength Steel Plate,Wear Resistant Steel
600-1250mm, 600-1250mm or customizable
RR, RAL color
|Zinc coated: |
Packaging & Delivery
|Packaging Details:||excellent steel seaworthy export package with water and rustproof paper inside.|
|Delivery Detail:||7-30 days|
Prepainted GI Steel Coil / PPGI / PPGL Color Coated Galvanized Steel Sheet In Coil
|JIS G 3312||JIS G 3302||JIS G 3321|
|EN 10169||EN 10142/10427 EN10346||EN 10215|
|ASTM A755||ASTM A653||ASTM A792|
|ZINC OR AZ Coating||60-275g/m2||60-275g/m2||60-150g/m2|
|Painting||top paint 16-25um back paint 7-10|
|TYPE||Steel coil||Steel coil||Steel coil|
|Steel sheets/plates||Steel sheets/plates||Steel sheets/plates|
|Corrugated steel sheets/plates||Corrugated steel sheets/plates||Corrugated steel sheets/plates|
|TECHNIQUE||Hot rolled-cold rolled||Hot rolled-cold rolled||Hot rolled-cold rolled|
|-galvalume /galvanized||- galvanized||-galvalume /Aluzinc|
|SURFACE TREATMENT||Mini/regular/big/zero spangle,||Mini/regular/big/zero spangle,|
|Chromate treatment /chromate-free treatment /untreated unoile/oiled,||Chromate treatment /chromate-free treatment /untreated unoile/oiled,|
|TENSION LEVELLERT SKIN PASS anti-fingerprint/un-anti-fingerprint,||TENSION LEVELLERT SKIN PASS anti-fingerprint/un-anti-fingerprint,|
|APPLICATION||Structural use,roofing,corrugated roofing,commercial use,household appliance, industry,family|
|SPECIAL APPLICATION||Wear resistant steel,high-strength-steel plate|
- Q:Physics! Steel pots and pans?
- Stainless steel is less conductive than copper. However, steel will retain heat longer and thus be distributed more evenly. (hence the thick bottoms, but also for balance). Copper on tea kettles is ideal to bring water up to a boil rapidly but since your not really cooking food, temperature distribution or control doesn't really matter. Now if your cooking sensitive food, then it does matter. For example, the use of a double boiler is preferred for chocolates. Temperature and distribution is critical. As far as relatively inexpensive copper clad pots and pans such as Revereware? Well, I don't see a difference but perhaps they did some testing.
- Q:what are some disadvantages of stainless steel?
- Disadvantages of Stainless Steel: 1. High initial cost 2. Difficult to fabricate, or in other words, it is not as malleable as other metals, say iron, and hence if not fabricated properly, results in costly re-work. 3. Difficult to weld 4. High cost of polishing etc. i.e. adding finishing touches for the market. Also, for the record: Stainless steel does NOT rust. One of the advantages of it over other metals (steel and iron) are that it is rust-free. But of course, depending on the environment condition (E.g. long periods in a rainforest without use at all) it can rust....this is a very rare (and unfortunate) situation. ;)
- Q:What Atoms are there in Steel?
- Steel is mostly iron with a small amount (less than 1%) of carbon added. Stainless steel has other metals like chromium and nickel added.
- Q:Is there a good cleaner for stainless steel appliances?
- Stainless Steel Appliance Cleaning Stainless steel kitchen appliances look best when they're clean and shiny. To clean tough stains and cooking grease, and give them a dazzling shine, try the same detergent you would use when washing the dishes. One formulated to cut grease works especially well.This also works well for general kitchen cleaning.Waterless hand soap also works great as a polish, simply rub on, and polish - no rinsing.=)
- Q:Steel HELP!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?
- Speaking of Building Construction, we use grade 450 and 450B not because of toughness, its because it best serves its purpose, reinforcing concrete structure should provide the enough ductility of structure to resist flexure/bending when loads are imposed on it.
- Q:What is steel used for?
- buildings bridges automobiles elevators railroads and railroad equipment appliances and many many more. Steel is used almost everywhere. reference: Iron and steel are used widely in the construction of roads, railways, infrastructure, and buildings. Most large modern structures, such as stadiums and skyscrapers, bridges, and airports, are supported by a steel skeleton. Even those with a concrete structure will employ steel for reinforcing. In addition to widespread use in major appliances and cars (Despite growth in usage of aluminium, it is still the main material for car bodies.), steel is used in a variety of other construction-related applications, such as bolts, nails, and screws. Other common applications include shipbuilding, pipeline transport, mining, offshore construction, pipeline transport, aerospace, white goods (e.g. washing machines), heavy equipment (e.g. bulldozers), office furniture, steel wool, tools, and armour in the form of personal vests or vehicle armour (better known as rolled homogeneous armour in this role). .
- Q:Here is my dilemma, should I shoot steel case ammo in my ar15?
- steel case does not cause additional wear to the gun's chamber when compared to brass case. many tests has been done and precise measurements taken, this myth has been proven false. lacquer coating can cause issues because it can melt and cool, and cause jams. this is easily remedied with a chamber brush and some solvent.. However, steel jacket causes problems. Steel is harder than copper, it does not deform as easily so it causes more wear to the barrel as compared to copper or brass. The rate is around 10-25%, inreasing if you hoot rapidly instead of slowly. more shooting = hotter barrel = faster wear. It's the same with copper/brass jackets, but steel jacketed always wears more than softer metals. TulAmmo (or tula) is particular is so cheaply made they don't have enough copper/brass wash on the bullet to survive firing, after a few inches of travel it's steel on steel contact in the bore and it can ruin a gun barrel very quickly. But... there is one exception. if your gun comes with a chrome-lined bore that is standard for most AR's , shoot all the cheap junk you can buy. chrome-lined steel is 2X as hard as plain steel. crappy tula .223 will not cause more harm to a chrome-lined bore more than brass or copper jacketed bullets.
- Q:what kind of steel is my kabar made of?
- I would get a 1095, serrated edge, tanto style, with either a good quality rubberized or bone handle.
- Q:What material is strongest? Human bone, steel, or concrete?
- Steel is used to shape and reinforce concrete. Steel is also used in cutting bones in surgery and repairing bone through use of steel pins and braces. So, the answer is most definitely steel. In answer to your watch question, the volume of concrete was greater than that of your watch. The question of large volume vs. small volume is an easy one. Ten tons of human bone would easily reduce a 1 lb block of concrete to powder. Likewise, ten tons of concrete would snap a steel bar like a toothpick. Your watch had much less volume than the concrete you dropped it on. Furthermore, with enough force, your watch would have made a hole in the concrete, but its acceleration was not enough to counter the impacting force of the solid concrete reinforced by the soil and clay below it.
- Q:Damascus steel knife?
- Pattern welded /damascus is too expensive to use as an everyday knife, as it can cost more than silver. It's best kept as a collection piece. You'd be stupid to keep it in your pocket or use it everyday. that would be a waste of money. Knives you use everyday might be lost or stolen, or they may get rusted, worn, or dirty..... ruining their value. From that point of view the strength or edge-holding ability means very little. Specifically, the bushcraft knife is pattern welded steel. True damascus or Wootz steel is something you'll only find in museums and private collections. they stopped making it several hundred years ago. Despite what many people have claimed, Wootz damascus was inferior to modern tool steels in every respect. It was a brittle, dirty material. It's legendary status has more to do with myth and storytelling. The reason they stopped making was undoubtaby because more modern methods came along that produced a more consistent product, more quickly and easily. Old technologies tend to be abandoned for good reasons. With pattern welded steel, about a dozen strips of two different grades of steel have been stacked, welded together, the twisted and forged to create interesting patterns. This more of an artistic process and doesn't improve the properties of modern steels. Pattern welded steel is for the most part, inferior to a homogenous blade made of a single grade of steel. First of all, PW is a handmade product which means there will be faults and oxide inclusions incorporated into the steel. The welding process is not perfect. Secondly, in the hardening and tempering process you end up with a compromise between the properties of the two different grades of steel. You end up with a product that is not quite as good as either steel would have been individually. The blade may either be too brittle or too soft.
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