Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, AISI, DIN, BS
NAME: Color Coated Galvanized Steel Coil/PPGI
Width: 600mm-1250mm (STD914mm,1000mm, 1200mm, 1219mm, 1250mm)
Thickness tolerance: +/-0.02mm or control in 0.1 according to customer's requirement
Width tolerance: +/-2mm
JIS G 3312, ASTM A755, EN10169,GB/T2518
Base sheet: Galvanized steel coils\ Galvalume steel, such as SGCC, CGCC, DX51D+Z, Q195,etc
Base metal: Hot galvanized steel or PrePainted Galvanized aLuminium steel or HBR>85
Techinque: Cold rolled, hot-dipped galvanizing, color coated
Quality: CQ DQ prime
|Commodity||Color Coated Galvanized Steel Coil/PPGI|
|Techinical Standard||ASTM, JIS, GB, AISI, DIN, BS|
|Grade||Q195 Q235 Q235B SGCC DC51D DC52D DC51D+Z|
|Type of coating||Galvanized|
|Coil ID||508mm or 610mm|
|Supply capacity||300000MT/per year|
|Package||standard sea worthy package|
|Application||Industrial panels, roofing and siding for painting|
|Price terms||FOB, CFR, CIF|
|Payment terms||30%T/T in advance+70% T/T or irrevocable 100% L/C at sight|
|delivery time||10-20 days after recepit of 30% T/T|
|Remarks||Insurance is all risks|
1.What's your MOQ?
25MT, it is for one container.
2.Do you have QC teams?
Yeah, sure, our QC team is very important, they will keep the quality control for our products.
3. What's your normal delivery time?
Our delivery time about 10-20days for standard sizes, if you have other requirements like hardness and width ,it is about 20-40days. But don't worry ,we also try our best for the delivery time ,because time longer and our cost is higher.
4.Are the products tested before shipping?
Yes, all of our PPGI and GI was qualified before shipping. We test every batch every day.
- Q:1. What has a higher bending strength: stainless steel 304 or chrome vanadium steel?
- Type 304 stainless steel can be tempered to give tensile strength up to about 125,000 psi. There are many chrome vanadium alloys, and tempers, but they are generally very hard steels used for machine tools which are used to cut other steels. They generally are much stronger, and can be hardened up to tensile strengths of 250,000 psi and beyond. (Bending strength is proportional to tensile strength, but Cr-V steels are not usually used for beams or other structure members.) Cr-V steels are specialty alloys and will probably be a good bit more expensive per pound than common stainless alloys. For any steel, price depends on the form you are buying, i.e. plate, bar, or other shape, as well as the alloy and temper specified, and the quantity. You need to get prices from a supplier. You can find some online catalogs, but you usually have to call the vendor for price info.
- Q:Stainless steel scrubber?
- Are you talking about steel wool? You should be able to find that at Wal*Mart or Target. If they don't carry it, I would recommend looking for a kitchen supplies store in a phonebook.
- Q:Physics! Steel pots and pans?
- Stainless steel is less conductive than copper. However, steel will retain heat longer and thus be distributed more evenly. (hence the thick bottoms, but also for balance). Copper on tea kettles is ideal to bring water up to a boil rapidly but since your not really cooking food, temperature distribution or control doesn't really matter. Now if your cooking sensitive food, then it does matter. For example, the use of a double boiler is preferred for chocolates. Temperature and distribution is critical. As far as relatively inexpensive copper clad pots and pans such as Revereware? Well, I don't see a difference but perhaps they did some testing.
- Q:Help! About Steel!?
- go okorder.com and search for steel.......
- Q:A question about steel.....?
- Steel has a higher carbon content than iron. The remaining questions are covered by a whole chapter in any materials text. In short, there are many classes of steels and steel alloys each with its own properties and heat treatments to yield a specific strength and hardness value.
- Q:Why can aluminum and steel casings not be used for reloading?
- Steel is magnetic, and can spark...Sparks are not good things around gun powder....CCI loads some pistol rounds with aluminum cases, but they are not re loadable, as the aluminum is so soft the primer pockets will wear out quickly..Aluminum, metallurgical, has a valence of +3, which means that moisture would cause electrolysis to set up between the steel primer cup and the aluminum case, which would pit the primer pocket...Steel is harder than brass, and would not uniformly expand on the firing sequence, and would be likely to rupture instead of expanding and sealing...Also, the hardness of steel would make resizing cases difficult, as steel needs to be heated before reshaping.......Hope this helps....
- Q:Conductivity question for electricity through stainless steel?
- I can only guess. I can't even tell if you are plating some other metal with copper OR if you are plating copper with some other metal. you state that you use the copper clamps only to confirm the current, but I don't see how that works. I suspect that the plating current actually goes through these clamps, so conductivity is very important. But, the conductivity of SS is about 1/5th that of copper, so that will definitely have an effect, and not a good one. .
- Q:Which bunkbed is more sturdy: Wood or Metal/Steel?
- Metal/Steel, tighten it down and put some washers in between the steel and the screw so it creates a tight fit and movement wont affect the screw directly.
- Q:Steel mine question help!!!?
- There's no such thing as a Steel mine - steel is made from various raw materials (and now recycled metals). These materials may be mined separately and then combined at a steel mill - but steel is made, not mined. Steel, depending on what final characteristics they're trying to develop (strength, hardness, finish , etc.) can be comprised of iron, carbon, manganese, phosphorus, sulfur, nickel, chromium, etc. in varying quantities.
- Q:types of stainless steel?
- Types of stainless steel There are over 150 grades of stainless steel, of which fifteen are most common. The AISI (American Iron and Steel Institute) defines the following grades among others: - 200 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel-manganese alloys - 300 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel alloys Type 301—highly ductile, for formed products. Also hardens rapidly during mechanical working. Type 303—free machining version of 304 via addition of sulfur Type 304—the most common; the classic 18/8 stainless steel Type 316—Alloy addition of molybdenum to prevent specific forms of corrosion - 400 Series—ferritic and martensitic alloys.
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