AISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS
|Place of Origin:|
SGCC/Alloying of galvanized steel etc
|common size before corrugated:::|
Wear Resistant Steel
≥28%(min)steel sheet stripssteel
2.Packaging & Delivery
|Packaging Details:||standard package|
|Delivery Detail:||1-4 week|
Buildings and constructions: roofing, ceilings, gutters, venting lines, indoor decorations,
Electrical appliances: computer shells, washing machines, refrigerators, dehumidifiers,
Agricultural equipments: troughs, feeding tools, agricultural driers, irrigation channels, etc.
Vehicle parts: back-seat plates of buses and trucks, conveying systems,
Basic Zinc/Aluzinc Coating
Normal Soft / Semi Hard / Full Hard
Coil Inner Diameter
508mm / 610mm
PE / PVDF
5.What is the application of Steel Coil?
There are two sides,one is out side: Workshop, agricultural warehouse, residential precast unit, corrugated roof, roller shutter door, rainwater drainage pipe, retailer booth;the other is inside: Door, doorcase, light steel roof structure, folding screen, elevator, stairway, vent gutter.
- Q:Nylon or Steel Stringed Guitar?
- Well first off, a nylon, or classical guitar, has nylon strings and a steel, or acoustic guitar, has steel strings (duh lol). A classical is used primarily for classical music. Its body is also a bit differently built then an acoustic. The classical technique primarily uses fingering, not pick strumming, since nylon is a weaker material and can break relatively easily with a pick. Now an acoustic is is a bit different. The body is built a bit more sturdier than a classical so it can take the larger tension of the strings. Acoustic guitars are used in a wide range of music genres, ranging from Country to Rap. So if your not into classical music, an acoustic is your best bet. Remember, NEVER try putting steel strings on a classical guitar, since the tension of the steel strings can break the guitar (i've seen it happen lol).
- 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:Pipe screens: brass or stainless steel?
- Its not a good idea to make the whole thing of metal. Metal is a good conductor of heat and its bound to get too hot for you lips during sustained use. Thats assuming your going to smoke tobacco with it. If you plan on smoking small hits of a particular substance then it may be alright. Mind you pipes are poor choice for this kind of smoking. So sticking with the tobacco pipe I would make it out of wood or talc not metal.
- Q:how steel structures can withstand earthquake?
- okorder.com can give you helps.
- Q:Stainless steel ring?
- Stainless steel will never tarnish so you don't have to worry about it. It's a better choice than silver, for silver,you'll have to clean it with either a cleaner product or toothpaste. Oh yeah, and stainless steel has that cool and modern look.
- Q:AR-15 rounds - steel vs. brass?
- I guess you dont get out much or read the news. Brass - is mostly copper. And ever since the earthquake that decimated the west coast of South America 3 or 4 years ago and crippled the biggest copper producing area in the world - anythng made with copper - wire, buss bars, brass items etc, the cost has gone up 5x and not really gone back to what they were. The steel - is in the case, not the bullet. So, your worries about ruining the barrel are unfounded. The only drawback to steel case ammo - they are coated with a lacquor to prevent rust - is when you go burn off 3 or more mags in quick secession and then leave a live one in the chamber. The quick firing will heat up the barrel - enough to melt the lacquor. Leave a live round in it - it wont come out without firing. Onced this happens - excellent chance all the next rounds will jam until you clean the chamber with mineral spirits or other solvent and a brass brush. Like all things in life - when you use the generic product in 'moderation' things work ok. The only time you will be unhappy to have bought steel case ammo - is when you decide to reload. You cant handload steel - only brass does this. And smart people who are preppers and do not reload but rely on a 5.56mm rifle for protection - save thier brass. Because some day their might be an ammo shortage - I know, it's a stretch and will never happen - and having that reloadable brass means they can make more. You put 2 or 3 pounds of 4198 powder and one brick of small rifle primers in a cool dry place - this would be an even smarter thing. And a 1K box or two of Armscor 62gr fmj with the brass gives you an A in my book for being prepared. Much easier to store a few cans of powder than several thouand rounds of ammo. Toss that brass and projectiles in the garage or under the house.
- Q:material of guns before steel?
- The most common was bronze, which was the strongest material that could be cast, at least until the industrial revolution. Until that time, furnaces which could reach temperatures hot enough to melt steel did not exist. The only way to work with steel would have been forging, which means hammering it into shape while red-rot. Obviously, this is not a very practical method for making large thick-walled cannons (though it was done on occasion. Small arms such as pistols and muskets could be easily made of steel by hand forging.) The most practical way to make cannons was pouring molten bronze which melts at significantly lower temperature than steel. Cast iron was also used. Note that Cast Iron contains 3%-7% carbon, compared to steel which only contains between 2% to 0.2% carbon. Due to the excessive carbon content of cast iron, it's melting point is about 500 degrees lower than steel enabling it to be melted with pre-industrial furnaces. Unfortunately, cast iron is also brittle, unlike steel or bronze. This means that a defective or cracked casting could easily explode, sending iron shrapnel everywhere. (Also, maiming and killing the gun crew, an experienced gun crew was as valuable as the cannon itself!) For this reason. Cast iron cannon were usually considered a cheap, risky alternative to expensive but durable bronze.
- Q:Are desalination plants made of steel?
- If stainless steels were used they would have to be high grade, high Chromium-Nickel alloyed stainless steels. The best in the range would be the Stainless Steel 316 series with superior corrosion resistance and strength. The downside to this is the expense. Carbon steel may be used but only if reinforced with a more corrosive resistant element
- Q:low density steel?
- If a material has a lower density than steel, then it isn't steel.
- Q:Is sterling silver safer than surgical steel?
- Surgical steel.
1. Manufacturer Overview
|Annual Output Value
2. Manufacturer Certificates
|a) Certification Name
3. Manufacturer Capability
|No.of Employees in Trade Department
|No. of Production Lines
|Product Price Range