Prepainted Steel Coils description：
Certification:ISO, SGS, BV, SGS & ISO9001:2008
Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, AISI, DIN, BS
Application:Sandwich Panels, Corrugated Steel Sheets
Steel Grade:CGCC & Cglcc
Coil ID:508/610 Mm
Packing:Seaworthy, Standard Export Package, in Container
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:Design of Steel Building - ARCHITECTURE ?
- Fiberglass batts or spray on foam both work well
- Q:what is stronger Tempered Steel Blade or Carbon Steel Blade?
- 1. all steel blades are tempered, whether they are high carbon blades or low carbon blades. 2. It depends on what kind of steel they are made from. So im going to answer this question, using the following qualifications. 440A stainless steel 440C stainless steel - high carbon. The higher the carbon level, the more brittle a blade becomes. But the higher the carbon level, will increase a steel’s wear resistance , meaning it will have a better edge retention 2. They both will work well. Pros's / Con's The 440C blades will need less sharpening, but are harder to sharpen The 4401 blades will need to be sharpened more, but are far easier to resharpen. So it basically comes down to where you will be using them and how you will be using them. If your gonna be out in the middle of the jungle and stopping for the night, then the high carbon blade would probably be better, you use it all day, resharpen it at night. If your gonna be cutting brush, tobbaco, etc on your land, then the 440A would be better, because you can take a couple of min's to resharpen it often
- Q:Spyderco or cold steel?
- Hibben are even better in my opinion, but cold steel are reputable and do good quality high carbon steel knives and swords. Paul Chen does some knives and they are the best I've seen but a lot more expensive
- Q:Steel Arch Building.........!!?
- Steel Arch buildings consist of arched steel panes and can be erected very easily in minimal time. Steel Arch buildings can be used for both agricultural and industrial purposes. They come in the shape of an arch which serves the dual purpose of both the roof and the wall. after constructing it you can get 100% useable clear span space! No poles, beams or trusses are required for it. We can call it do-it-yourself construction cause most buildings are erected in just a few days with help from family or friends.
- Q:STAINLESS Steel....?
- Stainless Steel is named that because when compared to untreated steel it is virtually stainless. It is virtually stainless, and harbors very little germs and bacteria. That is why it has been the standard in the food industry for years.
- Q:working load of steel anchor ?
- Your title asks for the working load, yet your problem asks for the failure load (ripping the plate). These are two different things, since there must be a factor of safety on the failure load to get to the working load. The factor of safety varies from code to code and depending on what the plate/chain is being used for. The failure load would be the net cross section of the plate (after subtracting out the hole) x the strength of the plate. In this case it would be (2 - .5)*3/16*38000psi=10,687.5 lbs You would also need to check the strength of the chain to make sure that it doesn't break before the plate.
- Q:how to understand the chemistry of a metal.. especially steel.. from their names...?
- For steels with a four number code like 1020, 4140 ect the first two digits are the alloying information. I think you need to memorise those. 10 steels are plain carbon steel with no alloying. 41 steels are chrome-molly. The third and forth digits are the carbon content. 1020 is 0.2% Carbon, 4140 is 0.4% carbon. I don't know if there is a system to stainless steels.
- Q:Carbon Steel/ Stainless Steel knives?
- If your talking about a folding pocket knife, I think that it's basically six one way and a half dozen the other. I actually do prefer stainless for my pocket knives. I don't want to oil a knife to the degree I feel carbon requires, only to then stick it my pocket to attract dirt to the knife and oil to my pants. I'm the exact opposite on sheath knives though. I like 1095 carbon steel, plain edge sheath knives. I'll thrash on them HARD, and I rarely have major edge problems. Of course, I require them to be coated with some kind of powder coat or the like, because they can rust, but I do try and keep them clean and dry when in the sheath, so they won't pit the uncoated edge. My reasons for this sheath knife preference is multi-fold. First, these knives are simply affordable. I don't spend $80 dollars on a outdoors sheath knife. I use the tool too hard to want to spend more. I don't like the more traditional stainless steels such as AUS-8, 420HC, and 440C (not to mention the HORRENDOUS 440A) because I feel that the all else being equal, a stainless blade will bend before a carbon blade will break. I also think that carbon holds an edge at least as well, if not better, than traditional stainless, and it's much easier to hone. I don't know much about these new laminates, other than the very hard, but not so tough. They seem to be POSSIBLY too brittle for my use. That, combined with the fact that they cost a FORTUNE, means that I just won't be considering them.
- Q:Steel phases question!?
- hey from what i learned in uni last sem, steel is originally ferrite form at first at room conditions. it will undergo poly morphic transformation to become FCC structure austenite form at 912 degree celcius. under conditions, it can become pearlite (which is a combination of ferrite and cementite) or bainitie( a finer form of pearlite). queching conditions to room temperature will form martensite which is the strongest but brittle steel form. tempered cementite is formed when we quench it and then raise temperatures before sir cooling. hope it helps, pls vote me best answer is i deserve it. thanks
- Q:Is Titanium stronger than mild steel?
- The tensile strength of mild steel is about 70kpsi. Pure titanium is 60-110kpsi, and with 7% manganese it is 130-170kpsi. 1kpsi = one thousand pounds per square inch. So in other words, high grade titanium can be somewhat stronger than mild steel.
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