0.4mm/0.45mm/0.47mm/0.5mm Pre-Painted galvanized Steel Roofing Sheet PPGI
Painting: Polyester(PE) PVDF
Standard: ASTM, JIS,AISI, GB
Width: 914mm,1000mm, 1200mm, 1250mm, 1500mm or as your request
Zinc coating: 40-250g/m2
Color: Ral code or as the client request
Packing: wooden with the waterproof paper
Delivery: 4 weeks
MOQ: 5tons or negotiable
1) Refrigerator, washer, switch cabinet, instrument cabinet, air conditioning, micro-wave oven, bread maker
2) Exterior applications such as: Wall cladding, facades, roofs and canopies, tunnels, column covers or renovations
3) Interior applications such as: Wall cladding, ceilings, bathrooms, kitchens and balconies
PPGI / PPGL (PCM)
Thickness of Base Metal
Polyester(PE) PVDF epoxy
PE protective film
Ral code or as the client request
Degreasing and chemical treatment
Coating Hardness (pencil resistance)
More than 100
Coil: Width≤2000mm,N.W≤5T,Inner Diameter: φ408mm φ505 φ508
Home appliance: Refrigerator shutter & side panels, Washer, Freezers, Air conditions, Rice Cooker, Microwave Ovens, Water Heaters, Sterilization Cabinets, Range Hoods Computer Panels , DVD/DVB panels, TV back panel etc.
Teaching Board: whiteboard, blackboard, greenboard(chalk board).
1.Do you have QC teams?
Yeah, sure, our QC team is very important, they will keep the quality control for our products.
2.Are the products tested before shipping?
Yes, all of our PPGI and GI was qualified before shipping. We test every batch every day.
3. Is the sample available?
Yes, samples can be sent for test if you need.
4. What's your normal delivery time?
Our delivery time about 10-20days for standard sizes, if you have other requirements like hardness and width ,it is about 20-40days. But don't worry ,we also try our best for the delivery time ,because time longer and our cost is higher.
- Q:Remington 870 wingmaster steel shot duck hunting?
- Because of environmental concerns steel, bismuth and tungsten is replacing lead shot, for bird hunting. The problem with steel shot is the hardness, which can cause damage to the bore and choke in older shotguns. Unlike lead there is no give to steel and it can damage the bore especially if the choke is on full. Tungsten is also very hard, but it is often alloyed with other metals making it softer causing less damage in older models shotguns. Bismuth falls in between tungsten and steel, being the softer of the two by far.
- Q:Steel Estimating Question?
- It is not clear what stage this project is in. Is it preliminary or has a detailed design been done. It is also not clear if this is only the steel material or does it include the labor as well. A rough guess using a percentage of the total cost is okay if you have historical data to help you. If you have a detailed design then the percentage method should only be used as a check on a detailed cost estimate developed from the plans. If you plan to use numbers provided by someone here on Answers I would hardly call that an estimate.
- Q:Arc welding: DC needed for stainless steel?
- there are tradeoffs to the various methods you can use. Check out this link for the scoop on what they are and what the settings should be given the material you are using and the type of welder you decide to use.
- Q:If you combine stainless steel with gold, does that make stainless gold?
- Stainless steel, I believe, was an actual trade name of a british cutlery company's knives, once the ability to create iron-chromium alloys was mastered. Stainless steel's main alloying agent that prevents it from rusting, is Chromium. The Chromium in the steel creates an protective layer (not unlike rust), which acts as a protectant for the rust-prone iron...keeping real rust away. I am no metallurgist, but I have not heard of gold being used as an alloying agent in common steels. I'm not even sure they would mix. Not all metals can be stirred together successfully. Even if gold could be used as an alloying agent for steel, it would need to be in such a small percentage, you would not end up with a metal that was gold in appearance...so it would still look like steel of some sort. The funny part is, gold is already stainless, and does not tarnish or rust as it is.
- Q:What's better: Steel or Alloy bike wheels?
- Alloy wheels are definitely the standard on most bikes nowadays, ive always bought rims from mavic and they have always taken a battering. In fact the last two bikes i owned both cracked while the wheels were almost perfect! Different types of rims can be bought depending on how you ride and of course the more you pay generally the better the rims. Also alloy wheels will be a lot lighter and corrosion resistant . Hope this helps
- Q:Steel reinforced armor.?
- I don't think that would work. First off, there's not enough carbon in steel - even very high carbon steels are only about 2% carbon. Second, the iron atoms in steel form a crystal lattice, in the shape of a cube, with another iron atom in the middle of the cube. Each cube is about 0.3 nm per side. Carbon atoms work their way into the crystals and displace the iron atoms. But a carbon nanotube is around 1 nanometer in diameter - that's 3 times as big as the iron lattice! So a nanotube wouldn't fit. One thing you might do, however, is make a composite - mix the materials together on a scale a little bigger than the atomic scale that the iron and carbon mix to make steel. Just like a carbon fiber bicycle frame or ski pole is strands of carbon (much bigger and not as strong as nanotubes) held together with epoxy, you could hold nanotube strands together with metal. Not sure it would be good for armor, but if you can figure out a way to do it, I'm sure someone will come up with a use for it!
- Q:What Atoms are there in Steel?
- Steel is an alloy consisting mostly of iron, with a carbon content between 0.2 and 1.7 or 2.04% by weight (C:1000–10,8.67Fe), depending on grade. Steel is Fe(iron) and Carbon alloy. These are the atoms in certain ratio that make up steel. Its not a molecule but alloy.
- Q:Question about the strength of steel..?
- If done correctly it should increase the tensile strength at least.
- Q:is stainless steel plated or alloyed/mixed?
- stainless steel is an alloy normally iron with additions of C, Mn, Ni, Cr, and Nb - amounts added depend on properties required. Corrosion resistance is due to a very thin but dense layer of chromium oxide which forms at the surface and prevents further attack. Ordinary steel on the other hand becomes coated with a porous layer of iron oxide(rust) through which the atmosphere can pass and cause further corrosion.
- Q:How would you encase steel in concrete?
- OK, here is my take on it Take equal lengths of steel wire, one is going to bare, one is going to be encased You will need a tension rig, simply this will be one fixed end and one end you can hang a weight down. For the test you will affix one end and string it between to supports with one end hanging off, which is where you will put the weight. The put a ruler where the weight is, so as the weight pulls the wire down (after it is hot) you can time the stretching. lastly you need a place to put a controlled fire under the wire, I'd reccommend something tame like a camping stove OK, got a test rig and two pieces and a way to test. You'll have to play with different fires and weights to see what works best Putting the concrete on the wire is a tricky one since you don't want the concrete to take the load. Get a tub or dish of approriate size and put some wet concrete in it, partway up. Take one of the wires and coat it with wax or something like it that is soft. Place the wire, with the ends sticking out, in the concrete tub and pour more on to cover it. Let this whole thing harden. You might want to have a specific shape to the tub so it comes out a certain size Now, you have an uncoated wire and an coated one. Be careful you don't pull the wire out of the concrete Another way to do this would be to use joing compound, which is a type of mortor (cement). You can buy it a home depot or such. Mix it up as thick as possible and just cake it on the wire and let harden. You can shape the coating using saran wrap or something maybe. I my world we call this stuff monster mud, its used to shape things for Halloween props like robes into figures. Its quite sturdy when done When you are ready to test just hook each part up with the same fire and weight and take readings of stretch vs. time
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