Grain Oriented Electrical Silicon Steel Sheet
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- Payment Terms:
- TT OR LC
- Min Order Qty:
- 25 m.t.
- Supply Capability:
- 1000 m.t./month
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Grain Oriented Electrical Silicon Steel Sheet
|Standard||ASTM, DIN, GB, JIS|
|Length||Any length based on coil weight or by required|
|Coil Inner |
|Surface treatment||Inorganic Coating|
|Delivery lead time||15~30 Days after Receiving T/T Prepayment or LC Date|
|Price TERM||FOB,CIF,CFR,EX Works,FCA,DDU|
|Port of Loading||China Port|
|Payment||L/C at Sight|
|T/T 30% in Advance,70% Balance after Received B/L Copy|
|Alibaba.com Trade Assurance|
|Type||Grade||Thickness (mm)||Available width range(mm)||Inside diameter(mm)||Density (kg/dm³)||P17/50Max.Core Loss(W/kg)||B8Min.Induction(T)|
|High Induction Type||B23P090||0.23||7.65||0.90||1.87|
|Domain Refined High Induction Type||B23R080||0.23||7.65||0.80||1.87|
|Detecting Basis GB/T3655-2000|
|P17/50 means core loss of sample per kg at max.magnetic induction 1.7T and frequency 50HZ;|
|B8 means magnetic induction corresponding to 800A/m magnetic field intensity.|
Dimensional and Shape Tolerances
|Thickness(mm)||Thickness tolerance(mm)||Longitudinal thickness tolerance(mm)||Traverse thickness tolerance(mm)||Width tolerance(mm)||Flatness(%)||Camber within 2m(mm)|
Typical Mechanical Property
|Type||Thickness(mm)||Yield Strength(N/mm2)||Tensile Strength(N/mm2)||Elongation(%)||Hardness(Hv1)||Number of Bends||Lamination Factor(%)|
|High Induction Type||0.27||350||325||12||195||20||97|
|Domain Refined High Induction Type||0.27||355||330||10||200||18||97|
- Q:I'm not sure.Alloy stainless steel 308 series.
- Stainless steel is one of the safest things to cook on, because it doesn't release metal particles into your food.
- Q:Can a steel at 0.0055 of thickness still be powerful enough to bash skulls? As well as stop handgun cartridges or at least weaken them?You see, i had an idea of making a cylindrical Knuckles made from steel. By my dimensions, 5in diameter, 12 inch h1 and 15 in h2. Half-Sphere: a sphere that is cut in half for the dome at the fist:( [ pi x ( d ^ 3) ] / 6 ) / 2Cylinder
- I don't follow your calculations. It seems to me that the piece you show could be made from .01 steel and still be less than a pound. Also, it is hard to get steel thinner than .015 because anything thinner is not very useful. If you made it out of .015 steel and used a high strength steel, it might be useful. You wouldn't be bashing any skulls, but with some spikes on the end, it could do some damage, and protect against knives or other hand weapons. You also won't get any bullet resistance out of anything that thin. If you want to bash skulls and deflect bullets, you have to get up to at least .10 and several pounds. Any weight on your hands slows down the speed of your punch, but this is compensated for by the increased energy of impact carried by the extra mass. Also, having something hard to protect your hands allows for harder hits and more damage to the opponent. An interesting idea, but it would take some testing to figure out the optimum configuration. One problem I see is that it completely encloses the hand, making it impossible to use the hand for anything else. So you would have to put it on and take it off a lot, and there would be cases where you wouldn't be able to put it on when you needed it. For that reason, I would not wear two at one time. I would make it heavier and wear it on one hand for bashing skulls and deflecting weapons, and keep the other hand free for other things.
- Q:What metals contain steel? It can be anything except soft iron or steel.
- Metals do not contain steel. Steel is an alloy of purified iron and carbon, and sometimes with other metals, such as nickel, chromium, or molybdenum to make it stainless or to change its hardness or other properties. It's like asking what cereals contain Cheerios. It doesn't really make sense. Other metal alloys contain iron, which is an element and the main ingredient of steel. Maybe you should be asking which metal alloys contain iron? That's more like asking which cereals contain whole grain oats. Now that's a question that can be answered by reading the ingredients labels on your standard boxes of metal alloys :-)
- Q:How many inches of steel can an AK47 using 7.62x39mm rounds penetrate through?
- It can't go through inches. It can go through up to 1/4 of an inch of plate steel but not much more. An M-16 can go through it as well and has less powder behind it but the 7.62X39 is a fat round and it takes a little more to get it through.
- Q:I just want regular steel, not stainless steel.
- If it rusts, magnetic, hard, heavy with high melting point I reckon yourve found mild steel.
- Q:Can you reload spent casings if they are steel?
- you're not supposed to but if there's a will, there's a way. suppose it's the end of the world and you're just about to run out of ammunition, you can reload steel cases by drilling the primer pocket out to fit either a small boxer primer or large boxer primer. and drilling out a flash hole too. the cases must be from your gun and be able to chamber/extract without resizing. steel cases become brittle after a few uses, which become dangerous to reuse more than once. however if it's one of those situations you need ammo, it can be reloaded at low pressure a few dozen times, just give it a thorough inspection between reloading.
- I would have to put Lloyd Green and Buddy Emmons at the top of the list for virtuoso instrument playing mastery, technical expertise and versatility, adapting steel guitar to most any kind of music they were in studio to lay tracks for. Certainly, Pete Drake, and Weldon Myrick belong at the top of the best of the Nashville Session steel players for the last 50 years or more. While Leon McAuliffe and Roy Wiggins in the 1930's and 40's pioneered and paved the way for the country music steel guitarists coming along in the 50's 60's; we cannot leave this list without crediting the virtuoso technical and musical versatility of much later steel guitarists, whom have been the top-drawer, first-call session players in Nashville studios for the last 30 years or so. Namely, the best of the Nashville Session Steel players: Paul Franklin Jr. That's how my votes would stack-up, of the 7 best steel guitar players, ever! Thank you for a fun question to muse over and answer! Sincerely, Jazz Me109 PS: When editing what I've written above, I found it amusing and quite interesting that Paul Franklin, Jr. wound-up at the bottom of my list, when indeed he should be at the top of the list! I guess I feel that way about all of the steel guitar masters, that I've listed here, though! Oh well!...Have a great day! :)
- Q:I want to start getting throwing knives and i was wondering what material is best for quality, but still cheap. I also saw some 440 stainless steel knives that i liked and wanted to know if the material was good
- Good steel ain't cheap, cheap steel ain't good... If you're just starting out (practicing anyways), I would be less concerned about the material and more concerned about the style and shape of the blade to gain consistency in your technique... When you start getting proficient for competitions and such... then I'd start investigating steel grades... Anyways, here's a summary from the wiki: Type 440—a higher grade of cutlery steel, with more carbon, allowing for much better edge retention when properly heat-treated. It can be hardened to approximately Rockwell 58 hardness, making it one of the hardest stainless steels. Due to its toughness and relatively low cost, most display-only and replica swords or knives are made of 440 stainless. Available in four grades: 440A, 440B, 440C, and the uncommon 440F (free machinable). 440A, having the least amount of carbon in it, is the most stain-resistant; 440C, having the most, is the strongest and is usually considered more desirable in knifemaking than 440A, except for diving or other salt-water applications.
- Q:what do you think about it? Is it a good steel for the money? the knife that i have with that steel is the kershaw chill. good knife for the price
- 8Cr13MoV is a decent blade steel...not a great steel, but about as good as you will generally find without paying much higher prices. It's used by a number of well known knife makers... It's basically equivalent to AUS-8 and will work and hold an edge reasonably well for most basic cutting chores. *************************************** From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: 8Cr13MoV, a Chinese stainless steel tempered at the Rc56 to Rc58 range and used in the Tenacious, Persistence, Ambitious, Resilience, Grasshopper, Kiwi3 and Byrd lines of knives. Often compared to AUS-8, but with slightly more Carbon.
- Q:When I took guitar lessons, I found that the Nylon strings are easier for me, but I love the sound of steel strings. Now, I have my own acoustic guitar, and 2 strings broke off, so I'm getting strings today. I'm not sure if Nylon strings would 'fit' on my guitar, and it's to soft of a noise. But the steel are much better sounding, but it's a little bit harder to push the string down on the fret. Which do you prefer, why?(:
- Musical variety speaks volumes with regards to this trouble. Folks that need excessive volume will probably be unhappy with unamplified nylon string guitars. From my viewpoint, the basic change between steel and nylon is this: metal strings ring and nylon strings resonate. The volume produced via steel is usually a lot greater than nylon but, to my mind-set, the sound resonance produced with the aid of the wooden of your guitar is essentially masked by using steel strings. If you have a decently made guitar (often, around a thousand bucks and up), the sound interaction between the timber and the strings in a nylon guitar is magical throughout the complete frequency range. With a metal string guitar, the sound produced by using the vibrating string overpowers the timber resonance at all but low frequencies. Personally, i'll take a nylon string guitar any day for the sensitivity gained from the interplay between timber and vibrating string.
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