201/202/301/304 Grade Stainles Steel Strip /Coil with 2b/Ba Surface

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Basic Info.

Model NO.:201/202/301/304

Surface Treatment:2b, Ba, Hairline, No.4, 8k, Mirror Finish etc.

Certification:ISO, SGS, BV

Technique:Cold Rolled

Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, AISI, DIN, BS

Application:Pipe/Tube Making, Building , Kitchen Sinks/C

Edge:Mill / Slit Edge

Stock:Stock

Steel Grade:201, 202, 301, 302, 304, 304L, 316,316L

Grade:201, 202, 301, 302, 304, 304L, 316,316L

Width:20mm-1250 Mm

Thickness:0.16-3.0mm

Surface:2b, Ba, Hairline, No.4, 8k, Mirror Finish etc.

Quantity:as Request

Delivery Time:1-14 Days

Payment Term:FOB/CIF/CFR/EXW

Export Markets:Global

Additional Info.

Trademark:JH

Packing:Woven, Wooden Box

Standard:prime

HS Code:72209000

Production Capacity:800000 Tons/Year

Product Description

3201/202/301/304 GRADE Stainles Steel Strip /coil with  2B/BA surface
stainless steel strip
stainless stee coil
steel coil
stee strip

Material GRADE201, 202, 301, 304, 304L, 316, 316L
StandardASME, ASTM, EN, BS, GB, DIN, JIS, etc
TechniqueHot rolled / cold rolled
Raw material sourceJHSCO  or as your request
Width10mm-1250 mm
Thickness0.16mm-3.0mm
Quantityas your request
Surface2B, BA, 8K, No. 4  No.1,8K, Mirror finish etc.
PackagingStandard export sea-worthy packing
Delivery time1-15days
Supply abilityS.S HR COIL= 1000 000 TONS/ year ,S.S CR COIL= 800 000 TONS/ year,s.s pipe=200 000 TONS/ year
Payment termsL/C, T/T
Application range  Pipe/tube making,building material,kitchen sinks/cutlery,baths,elevators,automotive application,industrial application,hardware-tools etc.


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Q:what is the origin of stainless steel?
Stainless steel is regular steel. They just remove most of the carbon out of it. Carbon it the reactive element within the steel that makes it rust, tarnish, etc...
Q:Question about building buildings with a steel frame.?
The steel is all custom fabricated in what are called structural steel fabrication shops. Each Building is designed by architects then the frame is designed by engineers to support whatever load is being applied to the building. After the engineering is done it goes out for a bid package where a fab shop estimates how much to charge for the fabrication of the steel and the erection of the steel. Once a company wins the bid, it then has to design how the steel will connect with one another and have it approved by an engineering firm to assure the connections are strong enough. Once all of that happens the fab shop orders raw steel beams and angle iron and steel plate at stock lengths. Beams are then cut into the right length and holes drilled in the proper places. The beam is then marked with a number that tells the erectors where it goes. The steel is then shipped out in batches to the construction site where it is unloaded and shook out into an organized place to grab them with a crane. They are then put together like a toy model, there are instructions that say what beam goes where and what size bolt to use. The welding you see being done is on really critical moments that need extra strength. That is about how it goes in a nutshell. It is a bit more complicated than that but it gives you an idea.
Q:Are all Doc Martens boots steel toed?
Dr Martens Steel Toe Boots
Q:Is stainless steel good for a butterfly knife?
This isn't really a question for this section, but I'm still happy to help out since I'm a big cutlery nerd as well. One thing to look out for when buying a knife is a lack of specifics on what steel is being used. High Carbon Stainless Steel doesn't tell you what the steel is, just what it MIGHT be. Chances are it's something along the lines of 420HC or 440A, both of which are softer steels. They aren't the worst steels around, but they are very quick to dull. You'd be better off looking at the Balisongs of Benchmade. They'll cost more, but you'll know that you're getting something made with quality materials and that won't break on you. And if it does break for some odd reason, Benchmade's warranty and customer service are both fantastic. Although if a more questionable knife is okay with you as long as the price isn't too high, then at least 420HC and 440A aren't too brittle and will take a decent edge even though they'll dull quickly. As for whether stainless steel is good for a knife or not, that depends on the type of stainless steel and what you're going to use the knife for. Many stainless steels are more brittle than a carbon steel, so high carbon stainless steels are a bit more likely to rust but a little tougher as well. In a butterfly knife, a steel like that is a good way to go, although the steels used by Benchmade, as I mentioned, are of a much better quality.
Q:how carbon is being alloyed during steel making?
Steel is usually made in a two-step process. As you may know, carbon, in the form of coke, is added to the iron ore during the initial smelting process. This is the first step. The conversion of iron ore into raw iron is accomplished with a blast furnace. Carbon dissolves with the iron during the smelting process. The amount of carbon in the iron is generally not controlled at this point as this would be too difficult, the excess carbon is removed in the next step. The result is pig iron which is crude iron that has a very high carbon content, and a large amount of impurities. Pig iron is almost as brittle as glass, and it is useless in this form. In most modern steelmaking operations, molten pig iron is tapped from the blast furnace three or four times per day- it is not allowed to cool. The liquid pig iron is carried in ladles directly to a Basic Oxygen Furnace which converts the pig iron into steel. The basic oxygen converter uses a stream of pure oxygen to burn off the excess carbon. Impurities are also burned off, particularly phosphorus, silicon, and sulfur (which damage the steel's properties.) These elements all have a much higher affinity for oxygen than iron does, so the iron itself remains unchanged. Once the carbon content and the impurities are reduced to the desired level. The oxygen is shut off, and the iron has now become steel. At this point other alloying elements may be added, such as chromium, manganese, or molybdenum. These elements improve the steel's properties, but also add to it's price. If necessary, more carbon can be added as well if the carbon content has accidentally dropped too low. Finally, molten steel from the basic oxygen furnace is poured off. It can be cast into ingots, billets, or thin slabs.
Q:shinning ammo with steel wool?
* Yes, but I use both fine steel wool and Liquid Brasso Metal Polish on mine.* You can buy it at any Hardware and I believe Walmart carries it.* Great stuff.*
Q:Stainless steel can be used to do??
I also know that jawaysteel this company, they're really good
Q:Question about steel studs.?
Ask a Carpenter friend where you can buy metal studs. There should be a large drywall supplier somewhere close to your area - they usually also stock metal studs and ceiling grid that sort of all goes together for contractors. You will have a choice of 20 or 25 gauge studs track. 25 gauge is pretty flimsy so I suggest using 20 gauge. Get a small box of tek screws to attach studs to track. Also get some self drilling drywall screws 1+5/8 for 5/8 thick gyp bd. or 1+1/4 for 1/2 gyp bd. I would also buy MR drywall (moisture resistant) for any work in a basement. Another tip : Buy some 1x4 composite trim boards to use for your bottom plate. Clean the slab good where you plates will go, then use some Liquid Nails hd and glue your plates down to the slab. That way you won't be drilling holes in the slab that could allow water to seep up through them. The composite trim will not wick moisture and it will keep your metal studs up off the floor should you ever have a water problem in the bathroom. Keep your drywall up off the floor about 1/2 by laying a scrap pc. of drywall against the plate before you hang the board. Allow enough room to line the perimeter of your door frame with 2x 4 vs. metal stud. It makes it easier installing the door and trim.
Q:Best battle-ready katana steel?
Go okorder.com/ They have a list of the different types of steel and the qualities of them. Bugei Trading sells very good swords. i prefer the Cheness katana simply because they sell a nice sword at a lower price. Currently I use the Cheness Kazi Ko-Katana. It has a shorter blade length with allows me to do the draw properly for the style I practice. Hope this helps! P.S. just for reference, when I hear the term, Battle Ready, it makes my skin crawl. That terminology simply is not used by experienced martial artists. It is like using the word Studio to describe a martial arts school. EDIT: Peter Gun makes a good point about steel. For what its worth, Ive had several Paul Chen katana.
Q:Do steel cartridge cases take less pressure than brass cases?
The ammo loaded in steel casing has a tendency to be loaded at lower pressures, for some reason. Most if not all of the steel case is of foreign manufacture. No reason steel can't be loaded to same pressures to that of brass, would probably seal better. Most of the calibers you describe in steel cases go in weapons with loose tolerances, like the AK. Lot of times, the steel won't seal in the chamber, creating blow by, putting crud in the chamber. This condition makes it hard to feed, chamber, and extract in a tight dimension chamber that is present in NATO weapons. AK's, due to more generous tolerances, won't be sensitive to this.. Weapons from NATO are of more tightly toleranced chambers like the AR, HK, Barret, etc. where brass is more reliable in sealing, and minimizes the blow by and keeps things clean, or at least more clean than a steel case that may not seal.

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