color coated galvanized rolled steel coil

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Shanghai
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1 m.t.
Supply Capability:
30000 m.t./month
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Product Description:

Specifications

1.width: 600-1250mm
2.thickness:0.14-1.20mm
3.zinc coating: 60-180g/m2

PPGI with high quality and various color ,suitable for sandwich panel corrugate steel sheet  ppgi, color coated galvanized steel coil, ppgi for metal roof

 

 

Applications
1. Construction and building: roofing; ventilating duct; handrail; partition panel;etc.

2. Electric appliance: refrigerator; washing machine; refrigerator; DVD;etc.

3.Transportation: oil tank; road sign; etc.
4.Agriculture:barn; etc.

5.Others:vending machine; game machine; etc.  

Name

PPGI

Description

Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil

Type

Steel Coil

Paint Color

Based on RAL No. or customers' color sample

Paint

Polyester , and your special requirement to be discussed

Paint Thickness

1. Top side: 6+11micron

2. Back side:7 micron

3. Or based on customers' requirement

Steel Grade

Base material SGCC or your requirement

Thickness Range

0.14mm-0.8mm

width

750-1250mm

Zinc Coating

60-140g/m²

Coil ID

508mm

Coil Weight

3-6MT, or as per customers’ requests

Technique

Cold Rolled

Surface Treatment

Galvanized, Chromated, Unoiled/Oiled, Bright Finished, Spangle, Fingerprint Resistance.

Application

General Use, Roofing, Corrugated Roofing Making, Outside of the buildings

 

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Q:Buy a steel building!!!!?
Here is a web search of the term steel building specification. It should give you some ideas and sources.
Q:Was steel discovered after bronze?
Bronze The earliest surviving iron artifacts, from the 5th millennium BC in Iran and 2nd millennium BC in China, were made from meteoric iron-nickel. By the end of the 2nd millennium BC iron was being produced from iron ores from South of the Saharan Africa to China. Steel (with a smaller carbon content than pig iron but more than wrought iron) was first produced in antiquity. New methods of producing it by carburizing bars of iron in the cementation process were devised in the 17th century. In the Industrial Revolution, new methods of producing bar iron without charcoal were devised and these were later applied to produce steel. In the late 1850s, Henry Bessemer invented a new steelmaking process, involving blowing air through molten pig iron, to produce mild steel. This and other 19th century and later processes have led to wrought iron no longer being produced. The earliest tin-alloy bronzes date to the late 4th millennium BC in Susa (Iran) and some ancient sites in China, Luristan (Iran) and Mesopotamia (Iraq).
Q:guitars - changing strings nylon/steel?
If it's a Fender, you will need wire cutters to cut the brass barrel shape off the end to feed the string into the clamp. Otherwise on most guitars you just anchor the string barrel at the bridge end, feed the string along the neck and through the hole in the capston and turn the string capston by using the handle The surplus string can just be coiled up. I never had a string winder for years, ---bit of a gimmick --- --but does save time. A point worth noting if considering splashing out on a string winder is that some of them are equipped with a wire cutter as well. 2 Tools in one eh!!
Q:Why does stainless steel get rusty?
the stainless steel has some chemicals that it will react however most house hold use will not result in rust
Q:What is the difference between cold rolled strip and cold rolled steel coil?
A simple point is the difference between a strip and a volume. Strip is the flat strip of cold rolling, which is further processed on the basis of flat strip and rolled into thinner and can be rolled up,
Q:how do we steel a bitches boyfriend?
Maybe you can learn to spell. Perhaps he is attracted to intelligence. He may want a mother for his children that can read a Campbells soup can.
Q:Titanium or Tool Steel?
I would have to say titanium , but in doing so I am having to assume you have access to some very serious machinery.This is because Ti is extremely difficult to work and also work hardens, which could lead to cracking and failure.The other problem is that Ti is also very hard to weld .It seems tool steel is the choice for ease of working and weldability, so unless you can buy the bits you need precut or made then I'd say tool steel,preferably something along the lines of ramax.Your other option is spring steel as this is workable and gets hardened after shaping.
Q:What's better: Steel or Alloy bike wheels?
I am a major advocate for steel in bicycle construction, except when it comes to rims. If you are using cantilever or caliper brakes, steel rims are a major no-no, as any moisture greatly reduces your stopping power, practically rendering your brakes useless. Sure, bright chrome rims definitely look nice, but their useful application is extremely limited, and mainly consigned to accurate restorations of antique bikes. If you really want to use chrome steel rims on a bike, make sure you have either disc brakes, drum brakes, or a coaster brake. Aluminum rims have been in use for about 100 years now, and for good reason.
Q:Why aren't bullets made of steel?
Okay one side note before going into the main issue. Steel is really really hard on rifle barrels. Okay, so the most common lead 9mm bullet weighs 124 grains. If all that was wanted was higher velocity, you could switch to a 115 grain bullet (which some people do), or even a 90 grain bullet if you are a reloader. (You see 90 grain bullets for 380 acp ammo, that same bullet could be reloaded onto a 9mm cartridge) But velocity alone doesn't give power. That's why a 115 grain 9mm bullet going at it's standard velocity does less damage than a 45 acp's 230 grain bullet going at it's standard velocity, because it weights twice as much and yet is going only a little bit slower But now go out to your front yard and grab a ping-pong ball and a rock about the same size. Throw them both as hard as you can. The ping-pong ball while lighter didn't go very far did it. See, the ratio of surface area to overall weight of ping-pong ball is very high, so air resistance works on it a LOT. And that is what makes lead so great for projectiles. It is dense so you have a very small surface area per unit of weight meaning that a steel bullet may beat lead in initial velocity but just 50 feet out the lead bullet would be going pretty much the same speed and at 100 yards out the steel would be dramatically slower. Note this is the same reason why 'secret sniper ice bullets' would never work even if you could get it to not melt...it's just too light. Ever hear of tanks and airplanes firing DU ammo? That stands for Depleted Uranium, it is something that is even more dense than lead which is why it makes an even better bullet than lead
Q:A question about steel?
If you made up the right rigging you could probably suspend a Volkswagon with that, but certainly a refrigerator. It's flexible as steel goes - it's not rigid like tool steel, for instance. Since you ask about tempering and you are shopping at Home Depot, it should be just fine for a home project, if it looks like it will suit. Building a bridge or a machine tool, no.

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