hot-dip galvanized/ aluzinc steel SGCC CSA CSB DX51D

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China main port
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
30 m.t.
Supply Capability:
5000000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Description:

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

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

    thickness:0.15-2.0mm

    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 of our Galvalume Coil: 

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


Hot-dip galvanized steel coils are available with a pure zinc coating through the hot-dip galvanizing process. It offers the economy, strength and formability of steel combined with the corrosion resistance of zinc. 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:opinions on steel vs synthetic cable?
If okorder.com
Q:Copper pots....tin or stainless steel lined?
Stainless steel is durable and does not disolve and make things taste funny. Stainless steel is not a good conductor of heat, so it has hot and cold spots. Copper is very good conductor. They noe bond copper to stainless steel to get the best features of each. Some pots just have a very thin copper plating to fool you. A good pot will be heavier, It is really hard to tell from looking.if it is plating or a bonded layer of copper. the thicker the better
Q:how many persent of manganese in all types of carbon steel?
No problem with other answers but there is a high carbon/manganese steel called Hadfields Steel which has been used as armour plate in pilots seats in fighter aircraft in the second world war.This steel contains about 13% manganese and about 1.5 % carbon and is non-magnetic because it retains it's high temperature crystal type(austenite).When it is stuck with a bullet it absorbs the energy of the strike by changing crystal structure to the magnetic form of iron(in this case shock Martensite),I should think that it still has a role in the scoops and picks in earth-moving and farming blades.Well you did ask about all types of carbon steel!
Q:What makes Steel stronger than Iron?
Cast Iron' is typically brittle, while 'Maleable Iron' has a small percentage of carbon which allows it to be hammered and formed. Steel is an alloy that consists mostly of iron and has a carbon content between 0.2% and 2.1% by weight, depending on the grade. Carbon is the most common alloying material for iron. Steel is a crystalline structure of iron molecules interspersed with carbon molecules. This is properly known as cementite. The hardness and malleability of steel depends not only on the carbon content, but on how the carbon and iron molecules are arranged to one another. Internal stresses in the steel's crystalline structure will increase or decrease depending on the temperature it is subjected to and the rate at which molten steel is cooled. This 'tempering' can increase the strength of the steel at the expense of brittleness.
Q:Quick ... Does fire burn steel?
Fire doesn't burn steel, fire is the catalyst for steel to react with oxygen and burn though technically it's oxidizing. An intense flame like that found in an Oxy-Acetylene torch will bring the steel to melting point, then the operator would toggle a lever on the torch blasting pure oxygen into the steel causing it to oxidize and fall away from the workpiece. The afore mentioned steel wool exercise illustrates the principle on metal so thin that the heat provided by a candle allows for oxidization with the oxygen present in the atmosphere.
Q:Fender Steel Guitars?
well, it was made sometime before 1981, because that's when Fender quit making 10 string steel guitars. Without any more information than what you've given me, it could be the Pedal 2000, the PS210, or the Artist Dual 10. Fender made steel guitars from the 1950s through 1981, so it could be from any time in there. I hope you have the pedals with it. The 10-string and dual 10-string models were quite expensive in their day. Unfortunately, if you're thinking of reselling it, you're probably not going to get a lot of money for it unless you find a pedal steel player, and like I said, having all the pedals is very important in that case. Anyway, hope this helped. Good luck. If I were you I'd learn to play it. Pedal steel players are always in demand.
Q:Why was there molten steel at Ground Zero?
that's just it: there wasn't very much molten steel for the very reason you point out. Jet fuel burns at 800° to 1500°F. This is not hot enough to melt structural steel. However, engineers say that for the World Trade Center towers to collapse, their steel frames didn't need to melt, they just had to lose some of their structural strength. Steel will lose about half its strength at 1,200 degrees F. The steel will also become distorted when heat is not a uniform temperature. after the collapse, a LOT of folks took a look at the remains. the result was the conclusion that the fire caused the central core of the building to weaken. When the floors collapsed one on top of the other, the weight was too much for the weaked core to bear, causing the result we are all familiar with. hope this helps
Q:Stainless steel can be used to do??
I also know that jawaysteel this company, they're really good
Q:Fire resistant steel?
Steel okorder.com/
Q:If you combine stainless steel with gold, does that make stainless gold?
Stainless steel, I believe, was an actual trade name of a british cutlery company's knives, once the ability to create iron-chromium alloys was mastered. Stainless steel's main alloying agent that prevents it from rusting, is Chromium. The Chromium in the steel creates an protective layer (not unlike rust), which acts as a protectant for the rust-prone iron...keeping real rust away. I am no metallurgist, but I have not heard of gold being used as an alloying agent in common steels. I'm not even sure they would mix. Not all metals can be stirred together successfully. Even if gold could be used as an alloying agent for steel, it would need to be in such a small percentage, you would not end up with a metal that was gold in appearance...so it would still look like steel of some sort. The funny part is, gold is already stainless, and does not tarnish or rust as it is.

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