Cold Rolled Steel Coil with Prime Quality various sizes and Lowest price

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Shanghai
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
100 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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1.Structure of Cold Rolled Steel Description

The raw material of cold rolled steel coil/sheet is high quality hot rolled product, and after pickling continuous rolling.   degreasing, annealing,skin pass,


 

 

 

• Good visual effect

 

3.Cold Rolled Steel Images

Cold Rolled Steel Coil  with  Prime Quality various  sizes and Lowest  price

Cold Rolled Steel Coil  with  Prime Quality various  sizes and Lowest  price

 

We have established the international advanced quality management system,every link from raw material to final product we have strict quality test;

 

4.Cold Rolled Steel Specification

Width: 1250,600-1250mm

Coil weight:3-12 MT

Standard:AISI,ASTM,DIN,GB,JIS,JIS G3302 ASTM 653M EN10142

Thickness: 0.16mm~1.5mm,0.16-1.5mm

 

Grade: Q195~Q345

Coil ID:508/610mm

 

5.FAQ of Cold Rolled Steel 

We have organized several common questions for our clients,may help you sincerely: 

1.How about your company

A world class manufacturer & supplier of castings forging in carbon steel and alloy steel,is one of the large-scale professional investment casting production bases in China 

2.How to guarantee the quality of the products

We have established the international advanced quality management system


2.Main Features of the Cold Rolled Steel

• High strength

• Good formability

• W

orkability, durability 

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Q:How does stainless steel soap work?
Many metals have germicidal qualities. Silver is the strongest germicide of the metals, but a sterling silver bar of soap would be expensive and it would tarnish. The tarnish would actually not affect the silver's ability to kill bacteria, but it would look bad and the tarnish would turn your hands black, so people wouldn't want to use it. Many people even take silver internally in the form of Colloidal Silver, but Colloidal Silver is very controversial. Yes, it kills many bacteria, but it can also cause a person's skin to permanently turn blue...a condition called Argyria. Brass actually is a better germicide than stainless steel...but again this is a cosmetic problem. Brass tarnishes, so people wouldn't want to use it. Stainless steel is actually a very weak germicide, but even steel has some ability to kill germs. Stainless steel also removes fish odor. My son has a stainless steel bar that he takes along when he fishes to remove the fish smell from his hands. There's nothing magical about the bar...a stainless steel spatula would would just as well, but the bar is more convenient to carry. I'm not sure if this is scientific enough or not. -
Q:mild steel properties?
Be *real cautious* using HCL round stainless. A lowering acid like HCL will wreck down the oxide layer on the stainless, and corrosion will proceed. So far as i do know, there is not any scale down level at which HCL will not attack the skin oxide, however at very low concentrations maybe somewhat rust/pitting/corrosion is not going to be a main issue. Oxidizing acids like nitric, and to a couple measure sulfuric, will passivate stainless under the right conditions. But on simple, mild steels, corrosion will proceed to form FeCl and FeSO4 corrosion merchandise. The corrosion will haven't any outcomes on tensile, hardness or affect until ample fabric has been eliminated via corrosion to make a measurable change. Hydrogen embrittlement is a likelihood if there's constant anxiety, and hydrogen is advanced in corrosion. Whether or not it is a challenge would rely on the drawback.
Q:Types of steel buildings?
There are a number of designs which can be used to create different types of steel buildings as per the demands of the buyer or an investor. he various kinds of that can be constructed using steel are Homes, Hangars, Agriculture and Farm buildings for storage, Garages and Storage sheds, Open air sheds,, Barns, Arenas and stadiums, Automotive buildings with overhead doors and flexible framed openings, Religious buildings such as Churches and Temples, etc.
Q:what happen if carbon steel is exposed to an oxygen?
Assuming the steel isn't actually melted, two things will happen. First, a layer of iron(ii) oxide, FeO will slowly develop on the surface, getting thicker over time. This layer is usually poorly bonded to the metal surface, it tends to flake off, exposing fresh metal. This is known as mill scale, it's also known as wustite which is the mineral term. Second, the surface of the steel will become decarburized, essentially becoming pure iron, not steel. The depth of the decarburized layer depends on the temperature, time, and the diffusivity of carbon in the steel at the given temp. This has some implications to engineering, in hot-rolling or forging of steel shapes for example. It's often the case that the stress and strain in a material is greatest at or near the surface. Therefore the weakened, decarburized layer at the surface may have a much greater detrimental effect on the steel's performance than might be expected. In a more specific example, die and tool steels depend on their carbon content for their strength and wear resistance, Therefore if such steels are heated in an oxidzing atmosphere, wear resistance is totally destroyed: The thin decarburized iron layer will be extremely soft and malleable.
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 Titanium stronger than mild steel?
Contrary to what we are usually told, Ti weight to strength ratio is better only for lower strength alloys. Steels match or best Ti and Al alloy ratio's for high strengths. Hard to answer this question, due to varying effects of cold work, alloying, and heat treatments. In general, traditional mild steels with little cold work are about equivalent strength to commercially pure Ti. Cleverly selected mild steels with extensive cold work have greater UTS (and really greater SMYS) than commercially pure Ti, and approach strength of the best Ti alloys. Ti starts at about 60ksi UTS for commercially pure, and goes up to about 200ksi for high strength alloys. Mild steel has varying definitions. Plain carbon steels use virtually no alloying materials other than carbon. Low carbon steels starting in the 1008 (0.08% carbon) range can be cold worked to 100ksi UTS, while 1030, the maximum carbon for mild steel per one source, can be cold worked up to about 180ksi. Simple steels can go about 215 ksi UTS at fairly reasonable cost with lesser cold work than I was using because producers can't make stronger steels with higher degrees of cold work. High strength alloys can best 350ksi at impressively high cost. (and they match best titanium alloy strength to weight ratio). They are why wide body aircraft have lots of steel - landing gears, flap mechanisms, etc. Don't know about cold working Ti though. It doesn't seem to be done much, but difficult to find info.
Q:Any ideals for makeshift steel boning?
Don't try it. For two main reasons: 1. Corset boning is not just strips of flat steel; it is made from coiled high tension spring steel with clever metal ends to prevent tearing any fabric that comes into contact. You could try strips of hard wood such as teak, ash, oak. The risk is that the st rips will break when they bend around your corseted figure. Then they'll be dangerous and could puncture your skin. 2. Corset bones are there in the corset to support the fabric; not to exert any pressure on you for figure reduction. It is the cut of the fabric that produces the shape, but bones stop the fabric from crinkling, or gathering into your waist as the tension is applied. That is why commercial bones are specially made to be fairly lightweight, flexible in the right directions for your figure, and will not rust or otherwise deteriorate with wear or careful cleaning. So go for easiest you can get from the Net. That's my advice. OK?
Q:Is VG-1 Stainless Steel any good in a folding knife?
Before I answer I must let you know that I have been a knife collector for 17 years, and have a great assortment of specialty and antique folding knives. As for your question, I wouldn't worry too much about it. The first answerer is very knowledgeable in this category. But in the real world, the steel chemistry of folding knives will never be as important as that of fixed blades or kitchen knives. The fact that manufacturures go through great lengths to advertise their superior steel is just for sales and bragging rights. When it comes down to it, a pocketknife might be useful, but it is never the best tool for the job. It is a compomised design from the beginning. If you need to cut a steak, a steak knife will do. A box cutter works best on cardboard. A razor works best for shaving, wire cutters best for cutting wire, an axe for chopping wood...I could go on. A pocket knife is never going to perform better than the real thing ( although I do prefer the can openers on Swiss army knives than real can openers). As for self defense, minus the concealability factor, a folding knife sucks compared to a fixed blade. But if you were to pull one out during an extreme circumstance, I doubt anyone is going to be effected by the Rockwell hardness.
Q:How is steel galvanized and why?
Steel can be galvinised by electroplating process. Galvinising means providing a zinc coating on steel surface. It protects the material from rusting and loosing the shinining.
Q:What is the difference between steel and fiberglass entry doors?
Just go with steel well I can brake down a fiberglass door

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