Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil with Competitive Price of China

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Tianjin
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Min Order Qty:
50 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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1. Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Description:

Hot-dip galvanized steel coil 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 application.

2.Main Features of the Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil:

• Excellent process capability

• Smooth and flat surface

• Workability, durability

• Excellent heat resistance performance

• High strength

• Good formability

• Good visual effect

 

3.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Images

 

Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil with Competitive Price of China

Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil with Competitive Price of China

 

4.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil Specification

Standard: AISI, ASTM, BS, DIN, GB, JIS

Grade: SPCC, SPCD, Q195, DX51D

Thickness: 0.15-5.0mm

Model Number: coil

Type: Steel Coil

Technique: Cold Rolled

Surface Treatment: Galvanized

Application: Container Plate

Special Use: High-strength Steel Plate

Width: 600-1250mm

Length: depends

commodity: hot dipped galvanized steel coil

technique: cold rolled

thickness: 0.15-5.0mm

width: 600-1500mm

surface treatment: galvanized

zinc coating: 50-275g/m2

coil weight: 3-7 tons

coil ID: 508/610mm

spangle: zero spangle, regular spangle, small spangle, big spangle

payment term: by L/C or T/T

5.FAQ of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil

What’s the application of this product?

There are many applications for this product. For example, roofing, cladding, decking, tiles, sandwich walls, etc.

What’s the coating composition of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Coil?

The coating composition is 55% aluminium in weight ratio, 43.4% zinc, and 1.5% silicon, with excellent corrosion and heat resistance performance.

 

 

 

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Q:Explain how you could make plastic sink and steel float?
you can use the steel to make a hollow box, or a ship. There are thousands of steel ships floating in the oceans. plastic, specific gravity ranges from 0.6 to 2, so the higher density ones will sink. Here are some that will sink: Nylon (Polyamide) 1.15 g/mL Plexiglass (Polymethylmethacrylate or PMMA) 1.19 g/mL Lexan (Polycarbonate) 1.2 g/mL PVC (Polyvinyl chloride) 1.16-1.38 g/mL PETE (Polyethylene terephthalate) 1.38-1.39 g/mL .
Q:Copper pots....tin or stainless steel lined?
Stainless is a fairly poor conductor but that is not why it has hot spots. That's because they tend to be thin. Cast Iron is also a poor conductor and has about the most even heat distribution. Many Copper bottom pots are just Copper plated for looks. In fact only the most expensive will have the heavy Copper bottom needed for even heat. Tin is a metal, an element. Stainless Steel is a mixture ( alloy ) of Iron and Chromium or Nickel or both. I do not know of any cookware that is Tin plated on the inside. I like Aluminium clad Stainless Steel. Good heavy bottom for even heat and Al. is a good conductor. A little more expensive are three layer bottoms. They have the Al. between Stainless so you get the looks and easy cleaning os SS with the heat distribution of Al.
Q:what is the chemical composition of the steel material to be used for steel tube ferules?
I don't know your application, but here is some advice. Case hard provides a hard shell around soft steel, depending on the bake, the case is usually .002-.008 thick. (thousands of an inch) Heat treated steel or tool steel is hard all the way thru. Case hardening, provides toughness with flexibility, however, once it's compromised, the part is scrap. Hardend tool steel is extreemly hard throughout and the harder it is, the more brittle it becomes. The application of the part will help you to determine the material needed. For instance; Plastic injection molds are very hard so the hot plastic wont erode them over years of use. Punch Press dies aren't as hard but are tougher to withstand the shock. Machine bolts are case hardened so they can last, but soft enough to allow some stretching during tightening. Either way, the time in mfg will be about the same. Most tool steels today cut like cheese, but take time to be heat treated. Tool steel will cost a bit more than low carbon steel. Low carbon steel is as machinable, and cheaper, but, again, the baking period is as long or longer than tool steel. There are a lot of materials on the market today that maintain the durability of heatreated steel without having to go thru that process. 4140, ( or chrome/moly) comes to mind. There are also some 400 series stainless that work as well, and others. You need to determine strength, flexibility, ease of mfg, cost and repairability when considering which steel to use.
Q:Disadvantages of stainless steel?
For horse stirrups the main disadvantage to stainless steel is the manufacturing cost. Stainless steels tend to work harden, and are subject to their own peculiar forms of corrosion, but I see little implication to either of these factors when used as a stirrup iron or a safety latch. Stainless steel is also subject to self welding, or galling, this would be of no concern for the irons, but could result in the pivot of the safety latch freezing (I have never known anyone to ride with the safety latch closed, however).
Q:Is Tungsten Carbide steel?
Edmond, a laser doesn't scratch anything, it melts. We're talking physical properties, not plasma properties. At NORMAL temperatures of 70-90 degrees F. If you don't understand the question, quit answering. Id imagine tungsten carbide can scratch itself. Much like an ape. :) - The Gremlin Guy -
Q:what grade stainless steel is used for revolvers?
*Rifle barrels are usually made from steel alloys called ordinance steel, nickel steel, chrome-molybdenum steel, or stainless steel, depending upon the requirements of the cartridge for which they are chambered. The higher the pressure and velocity of a cartridge (pressure and velocity usually go up together), the faster it will wear out a barrel. To give a satisfactory service life, barrels for high velocity cartridges must me made from tougher and harder steel than barrels for lower pressure cartridges. *The 400 (416) series SS commonly known as ordnance grade , is what barrels are made from . *If you want your barrel to be made from super alloy then it is 718 Inconel ,but a costly affair.
Q:can i heat treat and temper ASTM A36 steel?
A36 is plain carbon structural steel. A36 could almost be considered junk steel. It is not suitable for cutting tools in any respect, as it is far to soft to hold an edge. A36 generally cannot be heat-treated, A36 can only be strengthened by cold-working, and even then, only up to about 60,000 psi. Heating the steel will only make it softer. The only real virtue of A36 is that it's easy to work with, it's easily cut and machined and it is very easy to weld. This is good for making steel structure, but not for knives. Probably the most popular material for knife blades is type 440C stainless. 440C is easy to work with in the un-treated state, and the heat treatment procedure is relatively simple.
Q:steel plow?
If you're willing to substitute the word iron for steel (steel came a good bit later in history), the Girard plow from the 1300's in Belgium would be the first example known. It's named after the guy who invented it (Girard). How did it work? Like any other plow! You drag it along and it makes a trench of sorts in the ground! It was used for agricultural purposes. As for how it was produced, you need to look up the history of the Iron Age to understand how they started to use iron back in about 1200BC to make tools.
Q:Safety of steel-capped boots?
In all my experience as a farrier steel toes have neither helped nor caused any problem. I would be a vary rare case that the horse would be able to collapse the steel and with that much force the steel bending would be the last of your problems because your foot would have been completely destroyed without it. I agree with being alert a nd trying to get your feet out of the way. The few times i've been hurt the horse has chopped down toe first on the arch of my foot high above where there steel is any way. I've oddly enough never had a problem with getting my toes stepped on it really doen't seem to hurt if they land flat footed.
Q:Steel navel rings! what to do!?
Surgical stainless steel 316LVM is good, 316L is nowhere near in quality. Its very unusual for someone to have a reaction to surgical steel. Avoid plain stainless steel. Titanium is better, tougher and lighter. And contains less nickel than surgical steel, pretty close to nothing. Its pretty much impossible to be allergic to good quality titanium. Niobium contains no nickel, but only comes as CBRs, and is pretty expensive and unusual. Silver and gold should be avoid in piercings. They have to mix it with so much other junk so that its strong enough, really high nickel content.

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