good hot-dip galvanized/ auzinc CSB Steel

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Hot-dip aluzinc steel sheet is substrated on cold rolled steel (CRC) in various strength and specification. Coating composition is 55% aluminum in weight ratio, 43.4% zinc, and 1.5% silicon, with excellent corrosion and heat resistance performance.


1.Mateials:SGCC,DX51D /   DX52D /S250,280GD  

2.Size:width:600-1250mm(900mm,1215mm,1250mm,1000mm the most common)


    length:1000-6000mm,as your require

3.Zinc coating :60-180g( as required)

4.Coil id:508mm

5.Coil weight: 3-5MT(as required)

6. Surface:regular/mini/zero spangle, chromated, skin pass, dry etc.


Applications : 

Galvalume Coil widely used for roofing products, It is also the ideal base material for Prepainted Steel Coil.

1.      roofing

2.      gutters

3.      unexposed automotive parts

4.      appliances

5.      furniture 

6.      outdoor cabinetry


good hot-dip galvanized/ auzinc CSB Steelgood hot-dip galvanized/ auzinc CSB Steel

The hot-dip process is the process by which steel gets coated in layers of zinc to protect against rust. It is especially useful for countless outdoor and industrial applications.


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Q:does this density are same for all type of steel? re : 7850kg/cu.m?
90% of the steels used today are plain mild carbon steels consisting of iron with less than 1% carbon content and as such have a density of about 7750 kg/cubic meter. Some special steels which have a significant percentage of alloying elements such as chrome or manganese or other elements will have greater density bringing the steel up to about 8000 kg / cubic meter. There are a greater many factors influencing the exact density of a steel. Even for steels of exactly the same content of iron , carbon and other alloying elements, there may be a difference ( very small mind you ) in density due to work hardening. The difference in this case is due to movement of dislocations which become locked in the grain boundaries and this forms a more dense crystal structure. For this same reason, the theoretical density of steel (which does not take into account dislocations) is greater than the measured density of steel.
Q:What is a better knife Cold Steel VS SOG?
Sog Vulcan Tanto
Q:How to repair corten steel?
6010 and 6011 Electrodes for welding galvenized steel. Weathering steel, best-known under the trademark COR-TEN steel and sometimes written without the hyphen as Corten steel, is a group of steel alloys which were developed to obviate the need for painting, and form a stable rust-like appearance if exposed to the weather for several years. The corrosion-retarding effect of the protective layer is produced by the particular distribution and concentration of alloying elements in it. The layer protecting the surface develops and regenerates continuously when subjected to the influence of the weather. In other words, the steel is allowed to rust in order to form the 'protective' coating. For welding corten steel: 1A.W.S ClassificationE 7018 - 1AWS A 5 - 1 - 78 2IS classificationE 5424 JXIS 814 (Part I II)H 3BS classificationE 51.54 B 12 17HBs 639 - 1976
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:Finding Steel for hobby welding?
They will sell any quantity of metal and even cut it to size - my experience has been that their prices are not wildly out of line for single pieces of full length stock compared to buying singles where you have to buy a minimum. They also may have sizes that ordinary places consider odd. I was looking for 5/8 square 16 gauge and was told it would have to be shipped in from Houston (to Dallas) by my nearest supplier and found it in stock at MetalSM. But check if you get something odd - the 5/8 cost more than 3/4 at both places and MetalSM actually gave me 3/4 but took it back even though I had cut it. Also check the regular steel suppliers in your area as well as retail welders metal supply places.
Q:Looking for an industrial/steel font?
Q:will a stainless steel gun rust?
Stainless steel WILL rust, but it takes longer. Just think of Stainless as stain less - less, but still present. Clean it as you would any other blued firearm. Keep the same coating of protective oil or preservative lubrican on it as you would a blued gun, and it will look shiny pretty much forever. Stainless steel is not is merely MUCH more forgiving of a harsh world than blued steel. Stainless is not the same as hard chrome. Stainless is STILL you may have to brush it in places a lot to get the crud out, especially after those thousand-round marathon shooting sessions. But the results are pretty impressive, as you will soon see. Happy shooting!
Q:Are Black Steel and Black Iron the same?
My son is a bit and spur maker,I asked him about that and he told me that it is a tag they put on bits so a novice person will pay more for a bit that is not any better. Steel is Steel You should have a lot of bite with that bit because it is a pretty fine diameter. The black patina will wear off with use. BTW he just sent two silver bits to a big show in Reno Nev. I have not seen them or pictures of them but he has a $2,000 price tag on each of them. They must be real elaborate probably very fancy spade bits with highly engraved multicolored different metal butterflies on the ports.
Q:How much can the metal steel lift?
It depends on the type of steel and the geometry of the item.
Q:Should I keep my steel cents as an investment?
The steel in steel cents is the same as the steel in soup cans you throw out all the time. There is no sense in holding steel cents for their value as scrap. There are way too many steel cents around for them to ever have much numismatic value.

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