304 Cold Rolled Stainless Steel for Buliding
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- Payment Terms:
- TT OR LC
- Min Order Qty:
- 30 m.t.
- Supply Capability:
- 10000 m.t./month
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Type:Stainless Steel Strips
Standard:ASTM, AISI, GB, JIS, DIN, EN
Thinckness:0.3mm to 6mm
The detail specification of cold rolled stainless steel coils are as below:
|0.3mm to 6mm
|TISCO,POSCO,LISCO,JISCO,BAOSTEEL,Baoxin,Eastern Special Steel and so on
|TT,L/C at sight/, L/C 30,60,90,180 days,WEST UNION
|FOB/CFR/CIF Ningbo,Shanghai,Tianjin,Shenzhen Port
|7-10 days after receive buyer's advance deposit or LC copy
|Seaworthy Export Standard Package.Products are packed and labeled according to the regulations and customer's requests. Great care is taken to avoid any damage which might otherwise be caused during storage or transportation. In addition, clear labels are tagged on the outside of the packages for easy identification of the product I. D. and quality information.
|construction field;ship building industry;petroleum and chemical industries;war and electricity industries;food processing and medical industry; boiler heat exchanger; machinery and hardware industry
|The surface finished by heat treatment and pickling or processes corresponding there to after hot rolling.
|Chemical tank, pipe.
|Those finished, after cold rolling, by heat treatment, pickling or other equivalent treatment.
|Construction Material, heat exchanger,exhaust pipe
|Those finished, after cold rolling, by heat treatment, pickling or other equivalent treatment and lastly by cold rolling to given appropriate luster.
|Medical equipment, Food industry, Construction material, Kitchen utensils.
|Those processed with bright heat treatment after cold rolling.
|Kitchen utensils, Electric equipment, Building construction.
|Those finished by polishing with No.100 to No.120 abrasives specified in JIS R6001.
|Kitchen utensils, Building construction.
|Those finished by polishing with No.150 to No.180 abrasives specified in JIS R6001.
|Kitchen utensils, Building construction, Medical equipment.
|Those finished polishing so as to give continuous polishing streaks by using abrasive of suitable grain size.
|A highly reflective finish obtained by polishing with successively finer abrasive and buffing extensively free of grit lines
|Indoor decoration & Reflector, Hospital Equipment
All products are made of high-quality imported raw materials.
Excellent shipment after-sales service & Prompt
The Authorized agent of TISCO,JIISCO,the stainless steel distributor of BOSTEEL,ZPSS,LISCO and also can get the resources from all the stainless steel mills in China.
Have own processing and distribution center & can take the orders according to customers' requirements.
The transport in Hangzhou is very convenient & nearby Shanghai and Ningbo Port.
Our products are certified by ISO9001:2008 authentication quality systems.
Quick Response to Your Enquiry.
- Q:So I want to get my 3+ wood shafted with a dynamic gold shaft because i need a stiffer shaft but dont want to spend much on it.I've never swung a steel shafted wood, but I hear that it is more consistent that graphite....Plus, since the cost of steel is only $15 compared to the $65 graphite, not to mention installation charges.So yeah...... How good is steel for fairway woods?BTW, my swing speed is about 95 but i can amp it up to 110 (with control, that is)
- i take advantage of a three timber off the tee while a motive force could bypass in the process the fairway on a dogleg, or while the fairway gets narrower the further you hit it. Use it to get as close to to a par 5 in 2 as i will, or perhaps even attain a par 5 in 2. Use it to make up floor in case you permit out a rigidity, every time the photos demands me to hit it between 220 and 235 it quite is approximately how some distance I hit my 3 timber. I additionally carry a 5 timber which I hit approximately 2 hundred to 215 and extremely severe so it lands comfortable. i do no longer carry any hybrids regardless of the undeniable fact that as I nevertheless like to hit long irons.
- Q:I want to make an object out of stainless steel. Initially, I had planned to get it cut out of stainless steel sheet but several of the edges need to be rounded and I think it would be much cheaper to get it made of cast iron formed in a mold.Yet, it must be stainless steel. Can stainless steel be formed in a mold like iron can ... i.e. poured in liquid form into a mold and harden into shiny stainless steel?Would a regular foundry do this or do I need something special?Thanks.
- You have 2 options. Sand casting or investment casting. Stainless steel can be cast with either of these methods. In either case a model or pattern will have to be created. For sand casting the pattern is all that is needed to go to casting. For investment casting the pattern is used to make a wax casting, which is then coated with the investment. The wax is burned out and the metal is then poured into the cavity. If you are making just 1 or 2 pieces you can have waxes machined. This saves the intermediate step Depending on the size machining may still be your best option. Especially if you want just 1 part.
- Q:There's this huge community of steelians (steelites?) in my town. Has anybody heard of this Dr. Steel?
- steel okorder thank you for posing this question. all hail dr.steel.
- Steel coils are inspected for dimensional accuracy during processing using various methods such as laser measuring systems, ultrasonic thickness gauges, and calipers. These tools are used to measure the width, thickness, and diameter of the coils to ensure they meet the required specifications. Additionally, visual inspections are also conducted to identify any irregularities or defects in the coils.
- Q:Is steel easier to weld?Which is more brittle/less flexible?
- Note: the easiest way to join steel to aluminum is to drill holes and BOLT them together...... You cannot WELD steel to aluminum.(except using extreme methods like explosion welding......) For all intents and purposes they are dissimilar metals, meaning they will not bond to each other. Also, aluminum has a much lower melting point than steel. It is possible to join steel and aluminum by *Soldering,* using tin/zinc hard solder. This requires a special flux designed exclusively for soldering aluminum though. The heating process is also a bit delicate as you must avoid overheating the joint. I work as a welder and I've only soldered Al three or four times. Steel is easiest to weld by far. If you set the equipment correctly, a six year-old kid can make a good weld on steel. Aluminum requires special equipment and procedures to weld. It's not easy. The brittleness of aluminum depends on it's alloy content. Most of the aluminum that's used today is not pure, rather it's in the form of aluminum ALLOYS which contain either zinc, magnesium, silicon, or manganese. these elements increase the strength dramatically, but also make it much less ductile. Commercially pure (CP) aluminum is very ductile, but it's also rather weak. Pure aluminum is used to make aluminum foil, as it's so soft and ductile it can easily be rolled paper-thin. The best aluminum alloys can come near in strength to mild steel, but weigh less than half as much as steel. Note that steel itself is an alloy of iron and carbon, Carbon increases the strength of iron in the same way that zinc or magnesium increase aluminum's strength. Most of the commonly used aluminum alloys are somewhat more brittle than mild steel, but not greatly so.
- Q:Eutectoid Steel
- Eutectic steel is used to produce pearlite, bainite, spheroidite and martensite steels. Those steels vary in strength, hardness and ductility. One uses martensite steel for example in razor blade manufacturing. Of course there is no end to the various uses of these steels.
- Steel coils and aluminum coils have several key differences that make them suitable for different applications. Firstly, steel coils are known for their strength and durability. They can withstand high temperatures and are less prone to damage compared to aluminum coils. This makes steel coils ideal for heavy-duty industrial applications that require robust materials, such as construction, automotive manufacturing, and oil and gas industries. Steel coils are also more resistant to corrosion, making them suitable for outdoor use in harsh environments. On the other hand, aluminum coils are lighter and have a higher strength-to-weight ratio compared to steel coils. This makes them perfect for industries where weight is a critical factor, such as aerospace and transportation. Aluminum coils are also more malleable, allowing for easier shaping and forming, which is advantageous in industries like packaging and consumer electronics. Moreover, aluminum coils have better thermal conductivity than steel coils, which makes them more efficient in heat transfer applications. This property is beneficial in industries like HVAC (heating, ventilation, and air conditioning) and refrigeration, where efficient heat exchange is crucial. In terms of cost, steel coils are generally more affordable compared to aluminum coils due to the lower cost of raw materials. However, aluminum coils can offer long-term cost savings as they require less maintenance and have a longer lifespan due to their resistance to corrosion. In conclusion, the choice between steel coils and aluminum coils depends on the specific requirements of the application. Steel coils are preferred for their strength, durability, and corrosion resistance, while aluminum coils excel in lightweight applications, heat transfer, and malleability.
- Manufacturers and customers have various options when it comes to recoiling steel coils. One frequently used method is slitting, which employs rotating circular blades to cut a wide steel coil into narrower strips. This results in multiple smaller coils with desired widths. Slitting is commonly employed to create coils of different sizes for diverse applications. Another technique is known as cut-to-length (CTL) recoiling, where the steel coil is cut into specific lengths according to the customer's requirements. This involves passing the coil through a straightening and leveling machine, followed by a flying shear that cuts the steel into the desired lengths. CTL recoiling is particularly useful in industries that demand precise and uniform steel lengths, such as construction or automotive. Furthermore, there is a method called coil-to-coil recoiling. This process involves rewinding the steel coil onto a new coil with the desired dimensions and properties. Coil-to-coil recoiling is typically utilized when the original coil needs resizing, reconditioning, or rerolling for further processing or transportation purposes. Specialized recoiling machines ensure proper tension, alignment, and winding of the steel coil onto the new coil. In conclusion, the recoiling of steel coils can be accomplished through various methods, including slitting, cut-to-length recoiling, and coil-to-coil recoiling. Each method offers its own advantages and is chosen based on factors such as required coil dimensions, precision, efficiency, and the specific needs of the industry or customer.
- The common coil edge finishes include slit edge, mill edge, and deburred edge.
- Steel coils are an essential component in the production of steel pipes. These coils serve as the raw material that is used to manufacture the pipes. The first step in the process involves unwinding the steel coil and feeding it into a machine called a slitter. The slitter cuts the coil into narrower strips of the desired width. This width is crucial as it determines the diameter of the steel pipes that will be produced. Once the steel coil has been slit into strips, the next step is to feed these strips into another machine called a forming mill. The forming mill gradually shapes the strips into a cylindrical shape by passing them through a series of rollers. These rollers apply pressure and bend the strips until they take on the form of a pipe. To ensure the durability and strength of the pipes, they undergo a welding process. The ends of the strip are heated and fused together using a high-frequency electric current, resulting in a continuous weld along the length of the pipe. This weld provides structural integrity and prevents any leakage or weak spots in the pipe. After the welding process, the pipes go through a sizing and shaping process. They are passed through additional rollers and gradually reshaped to achieve the desired dimensions, including the final outer diameter and wall thickness. Finally, the pipes are cut to the desired length and undergo various finishing processes such as straightening, testing, and coating. These finishing steps ensure that the pipes meet the required specifications and are ready for use in various applications, such as plumbing, construction, and oil and gas industries. In summary, steel coils are the starting point for the production of steel pipes. They are slit, formed, welded, sized, shaped, and finished to create durable and high-quality pipes that can be used in a wide range of industries.
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