|Place of Origin:|
Shanghai China (Mainland)
|Brand Name:||Model Number:|
Wear Resistant Steel
manufacturer & exporter
prepainted galvanized corrugated steel sheet
|Packaging Detail:||1.packed in bundles 2.waterproof packing 3.packed by steel strip 4.as per to clients|
|Delivery Detail:||within 5-20 days after receipt deposit or L/C at sight.|
prepainted galvanized corrugated sheel sheet
prepainted galvanized corrugated steel sheet
AISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS
DX51D SGCC, DC51D,SPCC
600-1250mm(1250,1220,1000, 980mm, 900mm ,840mm, 820mm, 750mm)
PE ,PVDF, HDP ,galvanized(30-300g), galvalume (AZ80)
According to RAL card
cut as client’s request, but considering the transportation , its better to cut less than
5.8 meter (for 20’ft container) , or 11.8 meter (for 40’ft container).
1.Payment terms:T/T, L/C
2.Trade terms:FOB, CNF, CIF
5.Delivery time: within 15-20 days after receiving the deposit.
- Q:What does Blue Steel meen?
- Reference is to a gun which is typically the process of Bluing the steel of the guns metal parts.
- Q:Can A Person Recycle Steel?
- Steel is the most recycled material. But in recycling steel you would need the usual equipment in a foundry. The finished (recycled) product cannot be discerned visually. You cannot differ it from those coming from virgin steel ingots. The finished product (or steel material) would have to depend on your requirement, whether it is for structural, architectural or otherwise. For your requirement (enough to build a cruise ship), it would be best to go to a smelter. You might get better prices and quality compared to that from a scrap yard.
- Q:Engineering Materials - tool steel question?
- It all depends what the application actually is. For hammers I would select a hammer grade B1 steel. For impact loading where an edge is needed I would be going for O1 or similar (oil quenching steels tend to be a little tougher than air hardening). For mining tools a very high manganese steel (Hadfields steel) - this is not a true tool steel. The best place to start is by looking at the ranking of the properties which you want - hardness v toughness v strength - and then use this to put the steels in rank order. Price and availablity then sort the problem out for you (in the real world).
- Q:why do ships of steel float?
- Concrete boats also float, Capt Johns link explains that. It is area + weight + volume. Displacement. Buoyancy is achieved by Displacing fN or X.
- Q:Lead vs steel chokes?
- The reasoning behind lead shot only is that those chokes (usually) have a very tight constriction. It can cause severe and dangerous pressure spikes when a charge of steel shot (almost impossible to compress compared to lead) gets slammed through them. Another reason could be that the tubes are either very soft steel or very thin and steel shot will damage them quickly. I personally haven't seen any steel shot ONLY tubes before just ones marked for lead and/or steel or ok for steel shot.
- Q:question about swords steel?
- Steel grades generally tell you how much carbon is in the steel. The higher the number the more carbon. Aside from quality of manufacture, the better swords tend to be 1060 or more. Few quality swords are made from 1045. Which DOES NOtT hold an edge better (quite the reverse). Swords made of these different steels weigh about the same. That is, if you made two identical looking swords - one of 1095 the other of 1045, they would weigh the same. 1045 is only more commonly used because cheaper swords tend to be made from it. Edit: No real swords are made from stainless steel.
- Q:What is the high Carbon steel used by gerber?
- Carbon, when added to steel increases the hardness of the metal. The higher the carbon content the harder(pure carbon = diamond) the blade will be and the longer it will hold its sharpened edge. Too much carbon however can make it too brittle to use as a blade. iron, carbon and chromium(for the stainless in stainless steel) mixed in the right portion makes a high carbon stainless steel knife. All of which is kinda pointless if the blade is not forged correctly.
- Q:What is purpose of providing steel in compression zone in Doubly reinforced beam ?
- There are several reasons to add compression steel. Keep in mind, supported steel (meaning it can't buckle) resists compression as well. Compression steel helps reduce long term deflections. Concrete creeps under sustained loads. Steel lessens the compression, meaning less sustained compressive stress to cause creep deflection. It makes members more ductile. Since the steel takes some of the compressive stress, the compression block depth is reduced, increasing the strain in the tension steel at failure, resulting in more ductile behavior (the moment at first yield remains largely the same with compression steel added, but the increase in capacity after yield is significant). Compression steel insures that the tension steel yields before the concrete crushes, meaning it helps change the failure mode to tension controlled. It makes beams easier to construct. With bars in the top and bottom, you have longitudinal reinforcement in all 4 corners of the shear stirrups to keep them in place when pouring the concrete. Also, for continuous members, its often easier to run your negative moment steel the full length of the beam rather than trying to cut it off in the positive moment regions. Serviceability concerns. You're going to end up putting steel in that region anyway to for temperature and shrinkage.
- Q:Site that tells the history of Stainless Steel dining Utensils?
- The booklet 100 years of WMF (WMF: Württembergische Metallwarenfabrik / Wurttemberg Metal Ware Factory) includes the patent application (or better: trade mark application) for stainless Cromargan Steel for the production of cutlery in 1926. Cromargan was the company's fantasy name for stainless Krupp V2A steel. Page 86 (unfortunately WMF is a German company, the booklet therefore is in German). Has nice pictures anyways. Appendix: I found the text (a bit cut however) in English language (without images and booklet, just HTML). See below.
- Q:can any you boil steel?
- well what for yo? melting point of steel is 800 degrees, oxidation being 1400 degrees.
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