Waterpoof Abrasives Sanding Paper for Metal Surface

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China main port
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Min Order Qty:
20000 pc
Supply Capability:
1000000 pc/month

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Product Description:

Waterpoof Abrasives Sanding Paper for Metal Surface 


Waterpoof abrasives sanding  Paper is made of high-quality alumina sand powder and kraft paper base, and bound with 100% real resin. Waterpoof abrasives sanding  Paper is mainly used in the grinding and buffing of automobiles, home furnishings, leather, 


home appliance cases, and mechanical parts.Waterpoof abrasives sanding  Paper can grind with water and has a highly-polished work piece. It will not contaminate the work piece when operating, and does not create dust pollution. It is moderately soft. Aluminum oxide ,silicon carbide and so on 


waterproof abrasives sanding Paper for wet sanding of paints, primes, surfaces of the automobile industries ,abrasives sanding paperalso used for sanding and finishing of plastics, leather ,mechanical components , furniture, precision instrument and hardware .


abrasive

backing

bond

grit size

A

Kraft

(Cwt)

R/R

60

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packing quantity

per bale

100

per carton

1000

 

Standard size    230mm×280mm

                        (9X11)
Have other special size made to order 


Advantage : 

  • CNBM Group Named to Fortune Global 500 for the Fourth Successive Time, Ranking the 267th

  • Fast delivery 

  • Suply free sample 

  • Competitive price 

  • We also can be made according the customers requirements 


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Q:NYC rental real estate a career?
It's okorder.com
Q:Job as a real estate agent?
My dads a real estate agent and does well hes been doing it for quite a few years. I am also in the real estate business, I remodel homes. You just have to get used to being paid in big chunks, and making it last. I think the biggest thing i have learned from his career is that he always looks out for his clients, and makes sure that they don't get into a home they can't afford. Also, different areas have different markets, which go up and down. It really all depends on the job market in your area, what the housing market will be like. He also supplements his real estate income by buying homes and fixing them up for sale (like what i do for work). Its a great way to make some extra money and can far out way the amount of commission you earn in a year. I would say that in your first year you will probably be spending most of your time learning about what the market is like in your area, and what is a fair price for a property and what is not. Networking is probably the most important part of starting your career. A lot of my fathers clients have been with him for years. Once you network and get clients who trust you, and get your name out, learn the market, and always do the best for your client it can be a great job.
Q:become a real estate agent?
You couldn't have picked a worse time to become a real estate agent. We're seeing record foreclosures, banks not lending, record numbers of houses on the market with no buyers and those that are lucky enough to sell are taking big losses. Sorry to burst your bubble, but this is NOT a good time to get into real estate. All the For Sale signs may make it seem like a gold mine, but without buyers and the banks making it harder to borrow, a lot of people I know in the real estate biz are starving. Most realtors work on commission, meaning you take a certain percentage of the homes you sell - which is great when prices are up and houses are moving. In a stale market there's not much money to be made.
Q:does a real estate broker lend you money?
I would question the ethics of any realtor who was willing to lend you money to purchase a home that he/she is getting paid a commission on. From a mortgage lender/regulator's standpoint, i would view this as a kickback.
Q:Real estate question's?!?
You CAN make alot of money, but it is exceedingly difficult to do in the first year. People who sell insurance are probably in the same situation as realtors. I'm a realtor who made negative cash last year. It's equal parts sales, solicitation, marketing and negotiation. There's some math involved, but not much beyond simple arithmatic.
Q:(active participation rental real estate taxes )?
rental income is passive income no matter how you do it if you actively participate it means you spend time either in the administration or the maintenance of the property, if you are not an active participant, you have someone else do everything that is needed ie. if you were 500 miles away you likely would not be making regular trips to maintain the property and rental property is not taxed differently that your other income, if you are in the 15% bracket and this net rental income does not put you in the next bracket you are still in the 15% bracket and no the $30000 interest, taxes and repairs do not directly relate to your tax bill the rental is filed on Sch E, and there are limitations to passive income, ie. $25000 so it your taxes, interest and repairs exceeded your income the limitation would apply
Q:How to Get into Real Estate?
There is a class you have to take (a specific class) to get a real estate license. Your college may offer it, but if not find someone who does (may be able to take it online), take it, learn the info throughly, and then take the state and federal licensing exams. If you pass those (can retake them as needed, they are fairly hard) you ca get a license. Once you pass those find a real esate broker you want to deal with (I'd stick with a deep discount broker if you are doing this part time) and start selling. Note that just holding an active license will probably run you a few 1000 dollars per year, money you'd make back in commisisions on one sale/ purchase but money that is gone if you never sell/ buy anything so don't activate your license until you are ready to do some work (if you pass the exams but don't activate your license you may have to retake them after some period of time has elapsed)
Q:real estate agenting?
How many % are you planning to pay for the real estate agents.You can compromise and offer them the % you have in your mind. If they don't agree then look for another one.
Q:Is it worth it to get my CA real estate license?
First let me say that jvazjr07 should tell us where he is getting his info from, because his is WAY off. According to CA Dept. of Real Estate the licensee count is 532,301 (brokers and agents), according to the US census (population projections 2007) CA’s population is 36,857,000. This works out to be closer to 1 in 70 than jvazjr07 1 in 5. You’ve got to be careful of that internet bogus info. I had a great time reading workfortoday’s response. He obviously hasn’t experienced a down market before. And while I’d love to believe in his timeline I’m not even remotely buying into it. So lets get to your question. And of course no one can really answer that for you. But my son, who is 20, just got his license about 6 months ago. Rather than listing and selling houses he chose to get into the mortgage business. He took a job as a loan officer a month or so before he got his license. The first place he worked the fees were outrageous and he didn’t make much, but got a real live education. After a couple of months he moved to a better shop. Now he’s pulling down $6k+ a month, paid off all his bills, and paid cash for a real nice motorcycle. I’m a broker in a couple of states and basically retired on the income from rentals and real estate investments. It can be a good life, but when you start out you have to work at it, my experience is that if you wait for it to fall into your lap, you won’t be in the business long. If you treat it like a “real job” and put an honest 40 hours a week minimum into it, it won’t be long before you will be trying to keep your on the job time down to 40 hours a week and making good money. One of the best and worst things about real estate is that you will be paid exactly what you are worth. Some flourish most quit in a couple years.
Q:LAS VEGAS employment and real estate license?
Yea...don't get into real estate. I got my license a two years ago, and finally let it expire. It will cost you at least $1500 to get it. Then you have to pay office fees and a commission split. Everyone knows at least 2 or 3 real estate agents. Factor in a declining, slow housing market, and you will be eating Top Ramon and PB&J. If you coming to Vegas, get on with a big casino, work in one of the many non-casino related industries. Check out craigslist job postings. You don't have to be a dealer, waitress, or real estate agent, there are other good paying jobs here. By all means, if that is what you want, go for it. Just be ready for a rough start. At last count, there were over 19,000 real estate agents in Nevada...do I need to tell you where 75% of them live and work? To comment on the below person's post. Yea, you can take an online course for $350, but you will then have to take your test which is about $100-$120 then you have to pay your dues for MLS, GLVAR, and NAR. I had to write a check out for $1200 once I passed my test.

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