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Cold Rolled Steel is steel thathas been worked below its recrystallization temperature by passing it between apair of rollers. Recrystallization temperature is the temperature at whichgrains in the lattice structure of the metal have been rearranged, leaving itfree of strain and deformations. Cold Rolled Steel is pre-treated before beingcold rolled with a process known as pickling, which uses strong acids to removescale and other impurities. The Cold Rolled Steel is then passed throughrollers to reduce its thickness. Most cold rolling takes place in multiplepasses and as the size of the Cold Rolled Steel is further reduced, itsstrength and hardness both increase, but its ductility decreases. After coldrolling, heating the metal up in a process known as annealing can restore someof its ductility. The final Cold Rolled Steel may be manufactured in the formof sheets, strips, bars, or other forms.


It’s widely used in outdoor andinterior decoration, furnishing manufacturing, home appliance, automobile etc.

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508MM OR  610MM







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Package details: Standard seaworthypacking for international delivery.

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1. High Quality Surface Finish

2. High Dimensional Precision

3. Excellent mechanical property

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Q:Does steel have water in it?
Condensation forms when temperatures vary 'quickly'. The air itself is what provides the moisture. There you go.
Q:What are the uses of Mild Steel?
Mild steel doesn't really mean anything, technically. In today's world all steel is mild steel unless it's high carbon or alloy, which are mostly tool steels. You'll need to study steel much deeper than that to accomplish any real physics work relating to steel.
Q:is carbon steel a good matirial for a usable sword?
carbon steel will hold a good edge, but will corrode easily. The nicest blades I have seen are made from damascus steel (repeatedly folded over and over). It makes a blade which is good and flexible sideways, but more rigid in the cutting direction, and it holds an edge extremely well. It also looks awesome due to the grain effect from the folds, but is very expensive.
Q:how is steel made????????
Iron and Carbon, mostly. It can include Manganese, Chromium, Vanadium, Tungsten, and a couple of others, depending on what it will be used for.
Q:Is VG-1 Stainless Steel any good in a folding knife?
I carry a french knife that has been made the same way for 400 years , the manufacturer is called Opinel,...they fold up and are carbon steel and for what I do are very period correct for anything from 1700's through 1800's...any way they are very good and come in like 5 different sizes.... check and see if they have a web site....
Q:Where can you get a thick sheet of steel?
Try the business-to-business yellow pages in your area. A local hardware store can also tell you who to contact. Or search steel plate or sheet metal on the internet to find a local supplier. No, sheet steel is not bullet proof, unless you get heavy plate. Depending on how thick it is, the plate will deform if hit by a high velocity bullet, but usually not enough to matter. Bullets have velocities from about 500 ft/sec up to roughly 3000 ft/sec, depending on the type of weapon used. I wouldn't try to use anything thinner than 3/4 inch. You'll have to experiment and see what it will actually stop. I can't guarantee it'll stop a high-velocity rifle slug. Try it and see.
Q:damascus steel knife making?
Here's what you need, the cable should be a minimum of 9/16 with large wires. You need some borax (20 mule team from the store). A good hot coal, coke, or gas forge. If the cable has fiber rope in the center it will need to be removed. Fuse the ends of the cable to keep them from coming apart. I use my welder and while I'm at it I weld a handle to make it easier. Heat it in the forge when the forge is properly heated, rotate it. Some people will burn the oil out, but I've found that the forge does that just fine. Rotate the cable while it's heating. When it begins the turn red pull it out and sprinkle the borax over it, don't hold back use a lot. It will begin to melt and bubble into the steel. Put the cable back in the forge, rotate and watch. This is the critical part. When the steel starts to turn from orange/yellow to almost yellow/white take it out and lightly (I use a 2lb hammer) begin hammering the cable into a square or rectangle. If you do it right you'll notice that it will begin to fight the hammer, that's when you know the weld it taking place. You'll have to repeat the process down the length of the cable. Once you have the billet made you can begin the process of shaping the edge and tang. Once you have it shaped, follow proper forge procedure then grind all the yuck off and finish shaping. Then harden and temper and finish it out. Good luck. I almost forgot a very important part. Befor you start hammering put the cable in a vice while at welding temp (if you are strong you can use a couple of plyers) and twist it tight. On the next heat hold the cable in your left and and lay it on the anvil. Concentrate on your light hammer blows being on your side of the cable. This forces the cable strands together. If you are using smaller cable like 9/16 you can double the cable up and weld two peices together, it is easier and makes for a prettier blade. Doing this you don't have to worry about twisting the cable and you can hit it much harder to start with.
Q:Classify the following in as many ways as possible:stainless steel?
homogeneous mixture
Q:Is 100% carbon steel baking sheet safe?
100 carbon steel baking sheet safe
Q:how strong is carbon steel?
Carbon steel is a generic term. There are many different grades of carbon steel consisting of several different components of various amounts, and there are different types of treatment the steel can go through that changes it's quality. Carbon steel swords are a step up from the crappy stainless steel swords, and other alloys. Sword quality completely depends on the smith. 200 layers doesn't mean there won't be any imperfections. Sword makers make mistakes, especially the lesser experienced ones. Look into the maker(s) of the sword you're looking to buy. Find information on them before deciding. Carbon steel is the steel to have, but that doesn't exclude good or bad quality. Sharpness will depend on the the steel and the smith.

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