Q195 Cold Rolled Steel Coils, SPCC, DC01

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Loading Port:
China main port
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Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
100000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Product Name

Cold Rolled Sheet Coil



Grade Standard

JIS G3302, EN10142, ASTM653, ASTM95





Coil ID


Coil OD

max 1500mm


3-10 Tons


Thickness tolerance:+/-0.02mm; Width tolerance:+/-5mm


No-skin passed or Skin passed, Tensile leveled

Surface Treatment

Chromate/Unchromate passivation, fingerprint resistant treatment, oiled/unoiled

Annual Output



Construction, hardware, home applicances, interior decoration




Main applications

Commercial quality



Commercial quality suitable for bending fabrication and simple forming; this is the type in greatest demand.

Refrigerators, cabinets, power distribution baords and drums.

Drawing quality


Drawing quality second only to that of SPCEN. Excellent uniformity.

Automobile floor and roof panels.

Deep-drawing quality



Deep-drawing quality.With metallurgically controlled grain size, it retains its beautiful finish even after being deep-drawn.

Automobile fenders and quarter panels

Extra deep-drawing quality


Extra-low-carbon steel sheets with highest workability

Automobile internal panels and deep-drawn parts

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Q:why is ships made of steel?
also add to answers above (now below), zincs are mounted on the hull and shaft to draw the electrolysis to them instead of the hull and are easily replaced by a competent diver
Q:What does Blue Steel meen?
Reference is to a gun which is typically the process of Bluing the steel of the guns metal parts.
Q:Explain how you could make plastic sink and steel float?
Plastics that are more dense than water will sink. For floating, you need to displace more water than you weight, so assuming steel is 10 times denser than water you will need to displace 10 times as much water weight as your steel occupies. This is easy for a wide hull ship (barge)
Q:Is stainless steel magnetic?
There are many types of stainless steel. Some are magnetic and some are non-magnetic. The magnetic properties of stainless steel are very dependent on the elements added into the alloy, and specifically the addition of nickel can change the structure from magnetic to non-magnetic. Poor heat treatment or high heat input welding of normal or high carbon austenitic stainless steels will cause sensitization, ie formation of chromium carbides. The formation of carbides not only reduces the corrosion resistance of the stainless steel but also tends to form martensite around the carbide. This martensite is magnetic and the more severe the sensitisation, the stronger are the magnetic properties. When nickel is added, for instance, the austenite structure of iron is stabilized. This crystal structure makes such steels non-magnetic and less brittle at low temperatures. Martensitic stainless steels are magnetic. *Wrought, austenitic stainless steels, such as 304 and 316, are generally regarded as non-magnetic in the annealed condition, ie they are not attracted significantly by a magnet. However, if they are cold worked they will be attracted to a permanent magnet. The change occurs because the cold work deformation induces a transformation of the microstructure from austenite to martensite. The effect is less marked in alloys with high concentrations of austenite stabilisers such as nickel, nitrogen and carbon. Once the martensite is formed, it may also become magnetised. *In contrast to the austenitic alloys, ferritic stainless steels such as 409 or 3Cr12/5Cr12 and martensitic stainless steels such as 420, are strongly attracted to a magnet even in the annealed state. The duplex and super-duplex stainless steels will also be strongly attracted because they contain about 50% ferrite in their microstructure. *
Q:Liquid stainless steel paint?
I am also considering buying Thomas Liquid Steel, but have not used it or seen it used before. I did call a store that sells this product and they said they saw the mfg demo the product at a trade show. The store rep told me that the results were absolutely amazing. I think I will buy the medium kit direct from the mfg for $129 and give it a test run first on something other than my kitchen appliances.
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:Can gold be added to steel?
Since steel is already an alloy (iron with other metals or carbon), you're not alloying gold with a a metal per se. It is possible, though, to alloy gold with steel. However, the creation of any alloy has a practical application behind it. For example, gold is alloyed with silver and copper because otherwise, the gold is too soft to stand up to the use it is intended for and needs to be hardened.
Q:what steel is best for a sword?
You'll okorder.com has a great introductory articles on metallurgy as it pertains to swords. Check 'em out.
Q:shinning ammo with steel wool?
You could, but if you have access to a vibrating case tumbler, it would work much better. I just tumbled a batch of 1,000 of tarnished and dirty Romanian 7.62X25 and it now looks like brand new commercial ammo.
Q:Does steel have a valence?
Steel is a mixture, so it doesn't have any valence number. On the other hand, all of the components of the steel mixture are in their elemental forms, so all the various valences are zero.

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