galvanized steel coils

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Product Description:

Galvanized steel coils

1) Quality Standard & Grade: JIS G3302, SGCC /  ASTM  653M  CQ/  EN10142 DX51D+Z

2)  Thikness  tolerance: +/-0.02mm Width tolerance:+/0.02mm

3) Zinc coating weight: 50g/m2

4) WEIGHT OF PER COIL: 3-5MT                          

5)Technology: cold rolled

6) Surface of Product: regular spangle / big spangle/ small spangle; Surface Treatment: chromated , non oiled, skin passed

7) Packing: export standard packing,packed with moisture resistant paper and metal

wrapping,securely tied for export,on metal skids7) Country of Origin :China


SIZE:0.35*914

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Q:Does stainless steel cookware really cause cancer?
The food safety standards for cookware are pretty stringent. Older items may be associated with problems - I know they used to make dishes with uranium-based paint - but food-grade stainless steel is safe.
Q:why would you clean metal with steel wood?
Steel wool is a mild abrasive. I don't know what it is you are cleaning, but it is probably to remove any coating or oxidisation from the metal. Maybe you are using a metal for an electrode (perhaps a steel nail pushed into a lemon?).
Q:Is 1045 steel pretty good for a knife blade?
1045 Steel
Q:Anyone else love the TNA Steel Cage? +BQ?
yes it is better now
Q:Is it harmful to cook on stainless steel?
Stainless steel is one of the safest things to cook on, because it doesn't release metal particles into your food.
Q:Steel Garage...........!!?
Maintaining Your Steel Garage: # Clean your garage doors with a mild detergent using a soft car brush four times a year. # Clean the doors whenever they wash you car (washing your garage doors regularly will reduce the build up of corrosive elements) #Avoid using any abrasive cleaners or corrosive chemicals on or around your garage doors. # Avoid using salt near the garage door as it may corrode the door elements / hardware. Or you can paint your steel garage: #Step 1 Clean the door using a low-pressure sprayer. Combine 5 gallons of warm water and 1 cup of low-phosphate detergent to clean the surface. Rinse well and dry the surface. #Step 2 Lightly sand and smooth the scratches which do not go through to the metal substrate. Dust off sand residue. For a door with a baked on finish, use a powdered cleanser (diluted with water) and a soft brush to rough up the surface for better paint adhesion; do not use sand paper. Rinse with water and allow it to dry. #Step 3 Apply primer to areas where scratches permeate to the metal substrate to avoid future rusting or corrosion. Allow it to dry. #Step 4 Paint the door with an even coat of latex exterior house paint. If your steel garage has a dent check out the site(the last source link at the bottom)
Q:How do you calculate density of the steel ball in grams per cubic centimeter?
To calculate the density of any object you will always use the formula: Density = Mass / Volume (P=M/V). You have recorded the known values of the mass and the diameter of the ball (sphere), so we have everything needed to calculate the Density. Mass is 66.80g, but we shall need to use another formula to calculate the volume of the sphere. The formula to use is 4/3 X Pi X radius cubed. However, first of all we need to turn your measurement of the diameter of the steel sphere into the radius of the steel sphere (So that it can be substituted in place of the “radius” in the above formula). Simply half the diameter to find the radius. So 2.51 cm divided by 2 is 1.255 cm. Now insert the radius 1.255cm into the above formula. It would be read like this: 4/3 X 3.14159… X 1.255 ¬cubed (OR 4/3 X 3.14159 X 1.255X1.255X1.255), = 8.2798. So, now we know that the sphere has a volume of 8.2798 cm cubed, we can use this number in place of the “V” in the density formula P=M/V, and we can also substitute in the Mass (66.80g). So now P=66.80 / 8.2798, which = 8.07g/cm cubed. Now we know that from your measurements, steel has a density of 8.07g/cm cubed! This is fairly close to the real life average density, which if I remember correctly is around 7.8 g/cm cubed. Just remember, though, that as steel is an alloy it’s density is not standard and varies due to carbon content etc. Anyway, I hope that helped you!
Q:Will this temperature affect the strength of steel component parts during the galvanizing process?
Steel is heat treated for some applications such as bearings, drill bits and cutting tools. Hot galvanizing occurs at 860F (when zinc is molten). Tool steels are likely to lose temper and hardness at this temperature. Common steels wouldn't be affected.
Q:Casting Stainless Steel?
You have 2 options. Sand casting or investment casting. Stainless steel can be cast with either of these methods. In either case a model or pattern will have to be created. For sand casting the pattern is all that is needed to go to casting. For investment casting the pattern is used to make a wax casting, which is then coated with the investment. The wax is burned out and the metal is then poured into the cavity. If you are making just 1 or 2 pieces you can have waxes machined. This saves the intermediate step Depending on the size machining may still be your best option. Especially if you want just 1 part.
Q:what material could replace iron or steel?
Material selection is a complex area. Iron and steel are very good materials in terms of their strength, stiffness and hardness (especially when compared to their density to give specific strength/stiffness. They are also relatively cheap and the economics of material selection is often the over-riding criteria. Each individual substitution has to be considered on the merits of what the component has to do and the environment in which it operates and often to replace steel with, say, aluminium, might not be appropriate or might require a redesign of the component to accomodate the lower strength and stiffness. Take one of your examples of a dishwasher; To replace the (cheap and thin) steel outer casing with aluminium would require thicker sheet to achieve the same stiffness. To replace the stainless steel inner you would need a corrosion resistant material (which rules out aluminium) which can be easily fabricated to shape. Nickel alloys would be harder to process and very expensive, but you might be able to use a bronze alloy. If you have time look in the library for a book on materials selection by Ashby - one of the best texts on the subject.

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