Cold Rolled Steel Coil / Sheet / Plate -SPCC from CNBM

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
5000000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Description:

The raw material of cold rolled steel coil/sheet is high quality hot rolled product, and after pickling, kinds of new technology and new process of global cold rolling production have been applied. Therefore the manufacturing, home appliance, automobile etc.

 

Specification:

COLD ROLLED STEEL

Thicknenss

0.10mm-4.00mm

Width        

600mm-2000mm

Sheets  length  

1200-6000mm

Coil inner  diameter  

508-610mm

Surface  treatement

matt finish/bright  finish,oiling/dry, bright anneal/black anneal

Coil  weight    

3-5t

 

Application:

1. Refrigerators, cabinets, power distribution baords and drums.

2. Automobile floor and roof panels.

3. Automobile fenders and quarter panels

4. Automobile fenders and quarter panels


Images:

Cold Rolled Steel Coil / Sheet / Plate -SPCC from CNBM

Advantage:

1. High Quality SurfaceFinish

2. High Dimensional Precision

3. Excellent mechanicalproperty


We can ensure that stable quality standards are maintained, strictly meeting both market requirements and customers’ expectations. Our products enjoy an excellent reputation and have been exported to Europe, South-America, the Middle-East, Southeast-Asia, Africa and Russia etc.. We sincerely hope to establish good and long-term business relationship with your esteemed company.




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Q:Why was there molten steel at Ground Zero?
that's just it: there wasn't very much molten steel for the very reason you point out. Jet fuel burns at 800° to 1500°F. This is not hot enough to melt structural steel. However, engineers say that for the World Trade Center towers to collapse, their steel frames didn't need to melt, they just had to lose some of their structural strength. Steel will lose about half its strength at 1,200 degrees F. The steel will also become distorted when heat is not a uniform temperature. after the collapse, a LOT of folks took a look at the remains. the result was the conclusion that the fire caused the central core of the building to weaken. When the floors collapsed one on top of the other, the weight was too much for the weaked core to bear, causing the result we are all familiar with. hope this helps
Q:What are the components of Stainless Steel?
The basic ingredient is from 11%-30% chromium, however in many stainless steels nickel or manganese are important secondary ingredients. There are two basic types of stainless steels: 1)austenitic stainless steels, and 2)ferritic stainless steels. In austenitic SS the important ingredients are Chromium and Nickel. (Chromium and manganese are occasionally use instead of nickel.) It's important to note that many austenitic SS's contain almost no carbon, so by some definitions they are not steel at all but iron/chromium/nickel alloys. the additions of nickel (or manganese) actually changes the crystal structure of the iron, so the properties of these types are quite different from normal carbon steels. Austenitic SS have very good to excellent corrosion resistance, and fairly good heat resistance. In ferritic stainless steels, the important ingredients are chromium and carbon. Ferritic stainless steels have markedly greater strength than austentitic types. However since they contain less chromium than austenitic types they are only moderately corrosion resistant and are much less heat resistant. Without the addition of nickel and/or manganeese adding more than about 20% chromium tends to make the steel brittle. Most stainless steel is melted under an inert argon atmosphere in an airtight furnace. Melting stainless in open air would preferentially oxidize the chromium, forming slag which would float to the surface of the steel, thus reducing the chromium content. Chromium also tends to react with nitrogen in the air at high temperatures, exposure to nitrogen tends to cause brittleness in stainless steels. As long as the manufacturer keeps careful control of the composition of the metal and the level of impurities during melting, stainless is endlessly recyclable.
Q:Steel Pick + Acoustic Guitar = Trashed Guitar?
A steel pick + acoustic on nylon strings = not so good A steel pick + acoustic on steel strings = this might work A steel pick on electric guitar = this might work too I don't think you would trash the guitars, and you probably wouldn't have to worry about being electrocuted...lol... A plastic pick would be so much better. Do they even make steel picks ?
Q:slingshot ammo: glass or steel?
steel fo shizzle, glass can break, but steal goes threw. And wat are u hunting for dear? lol
Q:Stainless Steel Used In Knifes?
There okorder.com/ Stainless steel doesn't make the best knife blade. It doesn't sharpen as sharp or hold its edge as well. High carbon steel is better, but it rusts and discolors very easily so it's not as popular. A new thing (actually not new but popular these days) is to use a 'sandwich' of high carbon steel between two layers of stainless. So the actual edge is high carbon steel but the blade looks like stainless. I have some kitchen knives made this way (kind of expensive) and I love them. This same technique was used in Japanese katanas, swords used by samurai warriors.
Q:What kind of company sells steel?
If you are talking about raw steel materials and products I believe you are talking about a steel processor and warehouse company or a steel distributor. There are many different points along the steel manufacturing process that you could buy steel products. It would depend on various factors. Depending the amount, type, grade, gauge, properties, origin and a host of other elements you could purchase the steel in billet, plate, diamond plate, rolled sheet (cold or hot), coil, beam, stamped, pickled, scrapped, etc. You get the idea. Now I don't know where you are in the world, but you can go to one of the two sites below, which I have used for product sourcing and research before. The last one is a major manufacturer that I have actually been to. I hope this helps.
Q:Comparing the speed of sound in air, water, and steel?
Sound travels fastest in steel and slowest in air. Water is in between. This is because the particles in solids are closer together than the particles in liquids or gases, and the particles in liquids are closer together than the particles in gases. The tighter particles are packed in a space, they collide more frequently. This allows sound, which is simply the combined collisions of particles, to travel fastest in solids. So, to reiterate, sound travels fastest in steel, then water, and slowest in air.
Q:What are the end uses of steel coil? galvanized steel coil?
Steel coil is the name given to thinner sheet steel when it is manufactured - it comes out of the machine and is formed into a coil for ease of handling storage and transportation. Thin sheet steel is used for plenty of stuff. It can be slit (cut) into thin strips as well as just cropped and used at one of the standard lengths x widths it leaves the mill. There is a big market for this material. It is used in many construction and engineering applications for things like ducting, boxes, gutters, down pipes, flashings, panels, car bodies etc., anything made of thin steel Galvanising is a flash coating of zinc which improves it's corrosion resitance. Cost wise it is a relatively cheap material. The chemical composition of steel varies, it is mostly iron but has various other elements added or present as impurities that change it's characteristics, depending on the end use. These additional elements can be selected to give better weld ability, hardness, tensile strength, corrosion resistance, flexibility and so on. In many applications excess of these chemicals is undesirable. For example sulphur and carbon are generally better at lower levels. The chemical composition data is contained in a material data sheet and expressed as a percentage of the chemical present and which gives the composition of a particular batch of steel, allowing it to be selected for particular applications and traced for quality assurance purposes. The list you have there shows presence and quantity of other elements in a particular batch of coil. The thickness is 0.23mm, quite thin.
Q:why do you heat steel when hardening?
Gary is right, but maybe I can simplify it. It's very complex..... When you heat (hardenable) steel the carbon and iron form crystalline structures. Martensite and Austenite are most prominent, but there are others. Those are the hard crystals. When you quench it, those structures don't have time to dissolve as they would with slow cooling, so you freeze the crystalline structure in that state. Since that is too hard for most things, you temper it. Heating to a certain temp lets ~some~ of the crystals dissolve away. Annealing is heating and letting it cool slowly, so those structures will break up back into carbon and iron, leaving the steel soft. It's like a little atomic machine - crystals form, dissolve away, form again, with heat. It's waaaaay deeper than just that in detail, but that's the gist of it.
Q:is tool steel reliable steel in construction of a sword?
Tool okorder.com for some ideas on stuff that tool steel can be made into.

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