Certification:ISO, SGS, BV, ISO9001:2008 &SGS
Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, AISI, DIN, BS
Application:Sandwich Panels, Corrugated Steel Sheets
Steel Grade:CGCC & Cglcc
Coil ID:508/610 Mm
Color:Ral Color or as Customer′s Color Sample
Packing:Seaworthy, Standard Export Package, in Container
Production Capacity:220, 000 Tons/Year
1) Standard: JIS G3312 CGCC & CGLCC, equivalent to ASTM A755M, EN10169
2) Grade: CGCC and CGLCC
3) Hardness: Both soft and full hard are available
4) Surface finish: With or without protect film covered
5) Thickness range: 0.16-1.20mm
6) Coil width: 600-1250mm, general 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm.
7) Shape: Both sheet and coil are available
8) Coating: Z40 to Z275, or AZ30 to AZ150
9) Paint thickness: Top 5 um + (10-20) um polyester, Reverse 5-10 um Epoxy
10) Color: any RAL code, or according to customer's sample
11) Coil weight: 3-6 tons, or according to customer's requirements
12) Max loading in one 20ft container: 25 tons generally
13) MOQ: 25 tons for each thickness or color;
14) Delivery time: 2 weeks or one month generally.
15) Applications: Widely used for roof tiles, outer walls, ovens, explosive-proof steel, electrically controlled cabinets, and industrial freezers in the residential and industrial buildings.
| Prepainted galvanized steel coil ( PPGI )|| Prepainted galvalume steel coil ( PPGL )|
|Standard|| JIS G3312 CGCC|
|J IS G3322 CGLCC|
AS 1397 G2+AZ
|Valid thickness || 0. 16 ~1. 2 0mm|| 0. 16 ~1. 2 0mm|
|Coil width|| 600~1250mm|| 600~1250mm|
|Coil ID|| 508mm & 610mm|| 508mm & 610mm|
|Coil weight|| 3~5 tons|| 3~5 tons|
|Coating|| 4 0~275 g/m2|| AZ30 to AZ150|
|Paint t hickness , top side || 15~25 microns|| 15~25 microns|
|P aint t hickness , reverse|| 5~7 microns or 15~25 microns|| 5~7 microns or 15~25 microns|
|Color|| any RAL code|| any RAL code|
|Package|| vertical, eye to sky & horizontal|| vertical, eye to sky & horizontal|
|MOQ|| 25 tons|| 25 tons|
- Q:Ideas for Fantasy Culture: Steel Making?
- Well, steel is just modified iron, so you're going to have to start with acquiring the iron first. For that, you're most likely going to be using some sort of underground mining somewhere - either they do that themselves, or they purchase the iron elsewhere. Assuming you're not dealing with meteoric iron (which is possible, but pretty uncommon), or iron sands (not likely in a woodland area), then unless you're dealing with a rocky outcropping with iron veins out in the open, I'm pretty sure there needs to be somebody doing some digging. That said, it doesn't need to be a full raping of the land scenario. A couple of minor mines, some small-scale smelting operations, and somebody knowing the secret of making steel, and it could give you small amounts of steel without making an ecological disaster.
- Q:what is the chemical composition of the steel material to be used for steel tube ferules?
- I don't know your application, but here is some advice. Case hard provides a hard shell around soft steel, depending on the bake, the case is usually .002-.008 thick. (thousands of an inch) Heat treated steel or tool steel is hard all the way thru. Case hardening, provides toughness with flexibility, however, once it's compromised, the part is scrap. Hardend tool steel is extreemly hard throughout and the harder it is, the more brittle it becomes. The application of the part will help you to determine the material needed. For instance; Plastic injection molds are very hard so the hot plastic wont erode them over years of use. Punch Press dies aren't as hard but are tougher to withstand the shock. Machine bolts are case hardened so they can last, but soft enough to allow some stretching during tightening. Either way, the time in mfg will be about the same. Most tool steels today cut like cheese, but take time to be heat treated. Tool steel will cost a bit more than low carbon steel. Low carbon steel is as machinable, and cheaper, but, again, the baking period is as long or longer than tool steel. There are a lot of materials on the market today that maintain the durability of heatreated steel without having to go thru that process. 4140, ( or chrome/moly) comes to mind. There are also some 400 series stainless that work as well, and others. You need to determine strength, flexibility, ease of mfg, cost and repairability when considering which steel to use.
- Q:Is stainless steel stainless all the way through?
- Stainless steel knives, sinks, etc.may or may not be stainless steel all the way through. The question arises however, what Quality of stainless steel? For steel to be highly rust resistant, a minimum of 12% chromium must be added to the iron along with carbon (for hardness). Good food-grade stainless also is likely to contain nickel, niobium, molybdenum, and/or titanium. Victorinox has a pretty good reputation to protect so I would expect your blade is still stainless. Some good old American brand names however have been sold to marketers who outsource manufacturing to China and scrimp on the chromium and nickle content in their stainless products. That is why you can spend $50 at Lowes for a stainless steel barbeque tool set of fork, tongs, lifter etc and find them spotted with rust within a few months.
- Q:Why is stainless steel rust proof?
- Rust Proof Metal
- Q:Quality of Cold Steel Recon 1 (folding knife)?
- I think that 440 stainless steel is pretty good. I like Gerber,Kershaw knives in 440 stainless steel. D2 steel is also as good or better than 440. I am not sure of Taiwan/China steel.
- Q:A steel rod AISI 1040....?
- A rule of thumb for endurance limits of steel with Sut 200 ksi is that S'e = 0.504 x Sut, thus for your case that would be 113 x .504 = 56.95 ksi (endurance limit is defined as fatigue life greater than 10^6 cycles)
- Q:British Steel Logo?
- Great album... British Steel, Um probably check Ebay... I'm not sure if any local stores would have it.
- Q:What is stainless steel 316, and what are its properties?
- 316 is the second most common grade (after 304); for food and surgical stainless steel uses; alloy addition of molybdenum prevents specific forms of corrosion. It is also known as marine grade stainless steel due to its increased resistance to chloride corrosion compared to type 304. 316 is often used for building nuclear reprocessing plants. 316L is an extra low carbon grade of 316, generally used in stainless steel watches and marine applications, as well exclusively in the fabrication of reactor pressure vessels for boiling water reactors, due to its high resistance to corrosion. 316Ti includes titanium for heat resistance, therefore it is used in flexible chimney liners.
- Q:Is T-304 Stainless Steel dependable?
- Surprisingly any stainless steel is considered soft or tough metal. A hardness tester will bare this out. It resists work hardening which means you can bend it many more times than cold rolled or hot rolled steel before it will break. Your choice is a good one for your intended purpose.
- Q:Can you give me the general working and description of a steel cooling bed?
- Another type of cooling bed is used for square stock. It consists of several beams with angles cut upward from the bottom. The beams move in alternating fashion so that the square beam is lifted and sat into the next 'tooth'. The angle is cut so that the beam rotates as it is set down. This keeps the stock straight while it cools.
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