Galvalume Steel Sheet & Coil ASTM A792 AZ150

Ref Price:
Loading Port:
Payment Terms:
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
100000 m.t./month

OKorder Service Pledge

Quality Product

Order On-line Tracking

Timely Delivery

OKorder Service Pledge

Credit Rating

Credit Services

Credit Purchasing

Share to:

Product Description:

Packaging & Delivery

Packaging Detail:Seaworthy Packing
Delivery Detail:25days


Galvalume steel coils
Min Yield Strength of 550MPA
Min/Regular Spangle
Zinc coating:60-600g/m2

Hot Dipped 55% Aluminum Zinc Alloy Coated Steel by the Hot-Dip Process

Hot Dip Galvalume steel coil EN 10327 JIS G3321, ASTM A792M 55% AL-ZN coated



The hot dip galvalume steel is a kind of coated steel. With the cold rolled steel of different strength and thickness as substrate, it is produced through applying Al-Zn coat on both faces by hot dip process. In its coating, Al accounts for about 55%, Si 1.6%, while the remaining is Zn. It enjoys both the physical protective feature and durability of Al and the electrochemical protective property of Zn. And its surface has bright silver color and regular embossed-like figure, which are highly decorative.








Service Life





Electrochemical Protection





Welding Performance





Application with Wet Concrete



Very Poor

Very Poor

Thermal Resistance








EN 10327

DX51D+AZ,  DX52D+AZ, DX53D+AZ,  

EN 10326


JIS G3321



CS type C,  CS type B,  DS,  SS255,  SS345

Base Metal

Cold rolled steel coils 

SPCC,  SPCD,  SPCE,  DC01,  DC03,  DC04,  CS,  DS,  DDS,  Q195,  Q250,  Q350





Coil ID

508mm,  610mm

Zinc coating


Surface treating

chromium free passivation,  chromium passivation,  fingerprint resistant,  oiled

Spangle types

regular spangle





Roofs and outside walls of civilian and industrial buildings, garage doors, fencings and window blinds

Appliances Industry


Outer clad sheets for washing machine, refrigerator, television, air conditioner and ventilation system, explosion-proof strip, solar water heater and appliance parts

Auto Industry


Muffler, heat shields of exhaust pipe and catalytic converter, auto parts & accessories under the frame, signboard in highway.

Industrial Instruments


Electric control cabinet, industrial refrigeration equipment, automatic vending machine


Send a message to us:

Remaining: 4000 characters

- Self introduction

- Required specifications

- Inquire about price/MOQ

Q:How do you rate steel?
Its strong steel is rated by the precence of carbon in it. Higher carbon _ higher the price
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:what is the chemical composition of the steel material to be used for steel tube ferules?
I don't know your application, but here is some advice. Case hard provides a hard shell around soft steel, depending on the bake, the case is usually .002-.008 thick. (thousands of an inch) Heat treated steel or tool steel is hard all the way thru. Case hardening, provides toughness with flexibility, however, once it's compromised, the part is scrap. Hardend tool steel is extreemly hard throughout and the harder it is, the more brittle it becomes. The application of the part will help you to determine the material needed. For instance; Plastic injection molds are very hard so the hot plastic wont erode them over years of use. Punch Press dies aren't as hard but are tougher to withstand the shock. Machine bolts are case hardened so they can last, but soft enough to allow some stretching during tightening. Either way, the time in mfg will be about the same. Most tool steels today cut like cheese, but take time to be heat treated. Tool steel will cost a bit more than low carbon steel. Low carbon steel is as machinable, and cheaper, but, again, the baking period is as long or longer than tool steel. There are a lot of materials on the market today that maintain the durability of heatreated steel without having to go thru that process. 4140, ( or chrome/moly) comes to mind. There are also some 400 series stainless that work as well, and others. You need to determine strength, flexibility, ease of mfg, cost and repairability when considering which steel to use.
Q:what is the densest type of steel alloy?
The density of steels ranges from about 7.7 to a bit over 8.0 g/cm^3, depending on the specific type. Some of the tool steels (a group that contains alloying elements such as cobalt, molybdenum, and tungsten) and some of the stainless steels tend to be the most dense. Steels are a very large family of alloys, having in common that iron is the principal ingredient (They are iron-based, and ALL steels are mostly iron, by definition. Nickel-based superalloys such as inconel and hastelloy are therefore not steels). There are other elements present in steel - usually carbon, at a minimum. The range of carbon content for ordinary steels runs from a trace (~.1% or so) up to a maximum of 2%, theoretically, though actual carbon contents above 1% are fairly rare. Many other elements may be added to produce various types of steels having specific properties. In corrosion-resistant steels, carbon is usually present in only minute quantities, with chromium (400 series) or chromium plus nickel (300 series) being the major alloying additions. In the 400 series grades that can be hardened by heat treatment, hardening is accomplished though the combined effects of the carbon and chromium. The 300 series alloys can be hardened (and strengthened) only through cold working (strain hardening). Density has no direct relationship to tensile strength, BTW.
Q:What is steel used for?
buildings bridges automobiles elevators railroads and railroad equipment appliances and many many more. Steel is used almost everywhere. reference: Iron and steel are used widely in the construction of roads, railways, infrastructure, and buildings. Most large modern structures, such as stadiums and skyscrapers, bridges, and airports, are supported by a steel skeleton. Even those with a concrete structure will employ steel for reinforcing. In addition to widespread use in major appliances and cars (Despite growth in usage of aluminium, it is still the main material for car bodies.), steel is used in a variety of other construction-related applications, such as bolts, nails, and screws.[66] Other common applications include shipbuilding, pipeline transport, mining, offshore construction, pipeline transport, aerospace, white goods (e.g. washing machines), heavy equipment (e.g. bulldozers), office furniture, steel wool, tools, and armour in the form of personal vests or vehicle armour (better known as rolled homogeneous armour in this role). .
Q:Can your sweat tarnish real silver & steel jewelry?
steel shouldn't really tarnish, it rusts and moisture increases that. Silver tarnishes when exposed to air and sulfur. Moisture increases the process a bit, but it happens anyway. Sweat is not gross, it's a necessary function of your body, otherwise you would die. A lot of sports people wear jewelry and they sweat a lot. If you wear the jewelry all the time, that will prevent the tarnish a bit. If you take it off, clean it (water and dish washing liquid), dry it and put it in a zip lock back to keep it away from air and moisture. In the end, cleaning the jewelry is quick and easy so don't worry about it.
Q:BB gun lead vs steel.?
steel is made of iron mainly (and carbon) its density is 7.86 g/cm³ approximately. and lead has density=11.4 g/cm³. so, if have same volume and shape steel will have less mass and thus will have greater velocity for same muzzle energy. I agree the manual. for more information on ricochet
Q:how to clean old steel coins?
You really don't want to do anything to to them. If they're rusty, that's just the way they are now. Store them in a dry place. Cleaning will do more damage than good, and will hurt the value. If it were possible to undo the damage, our cars would never rust, iron pipes wouldn't pit, and everything would be made of steel. Don't let it worry you, they're still worth having.
Q:steel and heat treating?
Go to junkyard get old leaf spring, cut out knife, start sharpening. Why waste time heat treating steel when the spring steel as already be done.
Q:Stainless steel sword?
Anything sharp can kill. The serious problem with stainless steel swords is that they're brittle, cheap and ONLY meant for display, and nothing more.

1. Manufacturer Overview

Year Established
Annual Output Value
Main Markets
Company Certifications

2. Manufacturer Certificates

a) Certification Name  
Validity Period  

3. Manufacturer Capability

a)Trade Capacity  
Nearest Port
Export Percentage
No.of Employees in Trade Department
Language Spoken:
b)Factory Information  
Factory Size:
No. of Production Lines
Contract Manufacturing
Product Price Range