excellent cold rolled steel coil / sheet -SPCE in China

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

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Product Description:


Specification:

Thickness: 0.4-2.0mm
2. Width: 900-1250mm
3. Inner Diameter: 508mm
4. Weight of Steel Coil: 3-15MT
5. Heat Treatment: Annealed
6. Margin Status: EC & EM
7. Surface Quality: FB&FC
8. Surface Status: SB & SD
9. Surface Treatment: Oiling


Main Features:

1. Commercial quality suitable for bending fabrication and simple forming; this is the type in greatest demand.

2. Drawing quality second only to that of SPCEN. Excellent uniformity.

3. Deep-drawing quality.With metallurgically controlled grain size, it retains its beautiful finish even after being deep-drawn.

4. Extra-low-carbon steel sheets with highest workability

 

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


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excellent  cold rolled steel coil / sheet  -SPCE in China

excellent  cold rolled steel coil / sheet  -SPCE in China

Quality of the goods could be guaranteed. The finished product has a variety of excellent capabilities, such as continuous rolling, degreasing, annealing, skin pass, slitting and cut to length line etc. Along with it many rocessing capability and smooth, flat surface. It’s widely used in outdoor and interior decoration, furnishing

 


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Q:what are some disadvantages of stainless steel?
Disadvantages of Stainless Steel: 1. High initial cost 2. Difficult to fabricate, or in other words, it is not as malleable as other metals, say iron, and hence if not fabricated properly, results in costly re-work. 3. Difficult to weld 4. High cost of polishing etc. i.e. adding finishing touches for the market. Also, for the record: Stainless steel does NOT rust. One of the advantages of it over other metals (steel and iron) are that it is rust-free. But of course, depending on the environment condition (E.g. long periods in a rainforest without use at all) it can rust....this is a very rare (and unfortunate) situation. ;)
Q:Changing guitar strings from steel to nylon?
Nylon strings are more commonly used for classical style acoustic guitars, and most standard acoustics are set up to use steel strings. Nylon strings have less tension than steel strings so the sound won't be as full as steel strings. You may also notice some loud vibration from the top of the guitar since the strings don't have the proper tension. A guitar made for nylon strings uses thinner wood and is braced differently than one made for steel strings. The nylon strings won't put enough energy into the steel string guitar to make it vibrate correctly and develop the volume and harmonics that steel strings would. EDIT: To answer the second part of your question, it doesn't really matter what type of strings a beginner learns on. Nylon strings will be a little softer on the fingers, but once you build up calluses on your fingers it doesn't hurt anymore. There is no distinct advantage to a beginner learning with nylon strings as opposed to steel strings.
Q:Why do we galvanise steel?
Keeps it from rusting. Zinc doesn't rust like steel does.
Q:Arc welding: DC needed for stainless steel?
Stainless Steel Stick Welding
Q:Do any of you teens out there know what a Steel Guitar is?
Well, my digital piano has a Steel Guitar setting that makes it kind of sound like one, but other than that I know nothing about them.
Q:Steel structures....!!?
steel structure- TC bolt to connect,SG shear wrench
Q:Why would a knife be made from surgical steel?
Surgical Steel Knife
Q:Steel Clutch Vs. Transmission?
First of all it's not really a steel clutch..it is called a sintered iron clutch disk... a sintered iron clutch has a very aggressive amount of friction and is generally only used in racing application because of this...also it is ushually a non sprung disk. all of these factors = a very abrupt ingagement of the clutch which will shock the driveline very badly...say he's making 400hp and has really sticky tires..there is bound to be a weak link between the engine and the tires, in a factory driveline this would probably have been the clutch(it would slip) but since he has upgraded it he has now found the next weekest llink..in this case the transmission, he either needs to look into a beefier box or not launch the car so hard.
Q:Heat Resistant Chemical for Steel?
There is, but I don't know what it is made out of. It is probably some fireproof, foam material which acts like insulation. I doubt it is designed to resist abrasion however. Most things which adhere to metal surfaces are not flameproof, and those which do resist fire are not good insulators. For example, the ceramic coating of appliances like stoves and washing machines adhere very well and are fire resistant, but do not insulate. It was the failure of the steel insulation which caused the collapse of the world trade centers. The impact of the airplane tore away all the insulation on the supporting struts of the building and then the fire caused the steel to soften and break. Steel was once insulated by wrapping it in asbestos cloth and then applying plaster over this to form a shell. It did not actually adhere to the steel but it did insulate it, and was fireproof. However asbestos is a cancer hazard and a lot of old buildings are being stripped of their asbestos as a safety precaution. The asbestos can be replaced with fiberglass which is usually duct taped together.
Q:what is difference between high carbon steel blade for katana swords?
The guy below me obviously has no idea WTF he's talking about. It does NOT have anything to do with the edge angle at which the blade is sharpened. It does NOT have to do with heat treating. Both of these things are important, but they won't determine the type of steel. I'll try to help. 1095 is one of the best performing steels, against carbon steel or stainless steel, in the world. It's incredibly hard, holds its edge well and comes to a beautiful edge when sharpened correctly. As you know though, carbon steels need to be properly maintained to avoid rust/corrosion. Out of the steels you listed I'll give a brief summary of each steel... -1095 (Great all around steel, but is brittle by comparison to the others. This doesn't mean it will chip easily, but the other steels can take more of a beating. That being said, this is going to take a nicer edge, and hold it longer.) -1080 (A little bit more flexible and less liable to chip than 1095. A good compromise between edge retention/quality and ruggedness. -1065 (Commonly used in machetes and other heavy duty bush tools. Takes a decent utility edge and is highly unlikely to chip) -1060 1045 (Both extremely flexible and soft in comparison to 1095. Unlikely to chip, but it takes a crude edge. This edge will cut, but not like 1095 will.) Go with 1095. My favorite knife I own is in 1095 and serves me well everytime I head off into the woods. Keep some Rem-Oil on that bad boy though.

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