Prime Quality Hot Dip Galvanised Steel Coil

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Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

Hot-dip galvanized steel coils are available with a pure zinc coating through the hot-dip galvanizing process. It offers the economy, strength and formability of steel combined with the corrosion resistance of zinc. The hot-dip process is the process by which steel gets coated in layers of zinc to protect against rust. It is especially useful for countless outdoor and industrial applications.

Product Description Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil


Thickness

0.13mm-0.7mm

Width

600mm-1250mm

Zinc Coating

30-200g/m2

Internal Diameter

508mm/610mm

Coil Weight

3-12MT

Quality

commercial and structural quality

Surface Treatment

regular & minimum spangle, zero spangle, oiled & dry, chromated , non-skin pass , skin pass

Standard

JIS G 3302, ASTM A 653M, EN 10327

Steel Grade

SGCC, CS, FS, SS, LFQ, DX51D+Z , S280GD


Technical Data Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil


Chemical Composition

C

Si

Mn

P

S

0.04-0.06%

0.01-0.03%

0.18-0.22%

0.014-0.016%

0.006%-0.009%




Yield Strength

(Mpa) 280-320

Tensile Strength

(Mpa) 340-390

Elongation

20%-30%

Out-of-square

not exceed 1% Flatness

Bow

15mmmax

Edge Wave

9mmmax

Centre Buckle

8mmmax

Bending At 180 Degree

No crack, purling and fraction



Application Of Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil

It can be widely used in transportation, light industry, civil usage and farming. It is also the perfect building material in construction for making roofing tile, steel profiles for wall partition, T-bar, studs, fireproof door, air conditioning duct and home appliance.


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Q:Guitar strings, nylon or steel?
find an online tuner and tune the strings to the tuning you want. trust me, guitar hurts your fingers after a while. but your skin gets used to it's, it's what ever.
Q:Are steel casings reloadable?
Steel Casings
Q:What is INOX Steel?
Inox Steel
Q:Conductivity question for electricity through stainless steel?
Stainless steel is not such a good conductor as copper and the only metal with better conductivity is silver. Additionally, stainless steel will corrode in certain very corrosive environments without the presence of oxygen - i.e. when immersed in salt water. If you're getting problems caused by corrosion of the copper contacts you use there may well be a trade off so my advice is to do a trial and see what works best. You can check the conductivity of metals by simple online search for the period table:
Q:what came first the steel smelter/furnace or the steel used to make it?
it is a problem to work metals thats why the first furnaces were for metals with a low melting point eg copper. To built a furnace for iron you need a very high temperature and for steel additional chemical treatment probably not available on an island. To smelt iron should be possible though as a clay furnace with the right coal is hot enough to produce raw iron.
Q:what material could replace iron or steel?
Material selection is a complex area. Iron and steel are very good materials in terms of their strength, stiffness and hardness (especially when compared to their density to give specific strength/stiffness. They are also relatively cheap and the economics of material selection is often the over-riding criteria. Each individual substitution has to be considered on the merits of what the component has to do and the environment in which it operates and often to replace steel with, say, aluminium, might not be appropriate or might require a redesign of the component to accomodate the lower strength and stiffness. Take one of your examples of a dishwasher; To replace the (cheap and thin) steel outer casing with aluminium would require thicker sheet to achieve the same stiffness. To replace the stainless steel inner you would need a corrosion resistant material (which rules out aluminium) which can be easily fabricated to shape. Nickel alloys would be harder to process and very expensive, but you might be able to use a bronze alloy. If you have time look in the library for a book on materials selection by Ashby - one of the best texts on the subject.
Q:carbon steel strength?
Ricki is correct. There is no way to tell how much carbon is present just from the term carbon steel. It comes in a wide range of grades within the general classifications of low, medium, and high carbon steel. What you'll get depends on the quality of the knife. As the carbon content increases, the steel becomes harder, stronger, and more responsive to heat treatment. It also becomes more brittle, so a **very** high carbon steel would not be the best thing for a machete. As Ricki said, plain carbon steels are not rust resistant. However, I have had a carbon steel machete for over 40 years and it's just fine. If you take care of it, it will last.
Q:Environmental concerns for a steel works factory?
Q:What is the Rockwell (HRC) Indentation Hardness of Steel?
The general purpose default steel for hard tooling applications is A2 It's cheap, readily available and comes in many different shapes and sizes. It's easy to machine soft. It's easy to harden, you can do it yourself. It is very dimensionally stable during hardening. All the steels mentioned above are specialty steels - expensive to buy, hard to work with, expensive to heat treat and dimensionally unstable during heat treat.
Q:why use steel-reinforced concrete?
As a composite material, reinforced concrete can be an economical alternative to structural steel in building, bridge and other superstructures. Reinforced concrete can be formed into almost any shape in the field. The bulk of reinforced concrete material - the aggregates - can often be produced local to a project, reducing manufacturing cost. Reinforced concrete weight can be a benefit, resisting loads that cause displacement, uplift and overturning.

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