Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls--High Strength

Ref Price:
Loading Port:
China main port
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
50 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

OKorder Service Pledge

Quality Product

Order On-line Tracking

Timely Delivery

OKorder Service Pledge

Credit Rating

Credit Services

Credit Purchasing

Share to:

Product Description:

Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls--High Strength

1.Structure of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Description

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. 

 

2.Main Features of the Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet

• Excellent process capability

• Smooth and flat surface

• Workability, durability 

• Excellent anticorrosive property

3.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Images

 

Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls--High Strength

Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls--High Strength

 

 

4.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Specification

Standard: ASTM, JIS,EN

Grade: CS, DX51D+Z,SGCC, SS 230~550,S220GD+Z~S550GD+Z, SGC340~SGC570

Thickness: 0.18mm~5mm

Width: max 2000mm

Coil weight:3-12 MT

Surface structure: zero spangle, regular spangle or minimum spangle

Surface treatment: Chromate treatment, Oiled/dry, skinpassed/non-skinpassed

Packing: Standard seaworthy export package

Technology test results:

Processability

Yield strength

Tensile strength

Elongation %

180°cold-bending

Common PV

-

270-500

-

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Mechanical interlocking JY

-

270-500

-

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Structure JG

>=240

>=370

>=18

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Deep drawn SC

-

270-380

>=30

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

EDDQ SC

-

270-380

>=30

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

 

 

 

5.FAQ of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet 

We have organized several common questions for our clientsmay help you sincerely: 

1.How to guarantee the quality of the products

We have established the international advanced quality management systemevery link from raw material to final product we have strict quality test.

 

2. How long can we receive the product after purchase?

Usually within thirty working days after receiving buyer’s advance payment or LC. We will arrange the factory manufacturing as soon as possible. The cargo readiness usually takes 15-30 days, but the shipment will depend on the vessel situation.

 

 

Send a message to us:

Remaining: 4000 characters

- Self introduction

- Required specifications

- Inquire about price/MOQ

Q:STEEL STRINGS ON CLASSICAL GUITAR?
NO. A classical guitar is braced very differently than a steel-string acoustic. Plus the set-up is completely exceptional - the best way the nut is slotted, the best way the strings tie on the bridge, and so on. The anxiety of steel strings would pull the bridge and top off of a just right classical guitar. Although it's a mass-produced cheap person who would take the tension - you'll certainly not be capable to play it - the action on a nylon string guitar is far better in most cases. Who cares how long strings last - you're talking about $5-10 for a suite of strings. Changing strings is part of playing guitar.
Q:advantages and disadvantages of steel structure?
Disadvantages Of Steel
Q:Does steel contain nickel?
*Most of the grades of stainless steel contains nickle except few grades of ferritic/Martensitic stainless steel. For example , SAE416 / SAE 420 does not contain Nickle. See Stainless steel designations table at following link:
Q:Steel and Graphite shafts?
Actually it isnt so much whether its steel or graphite, although in the past steel was stiffer as a rule. Today many graphite shafts (depending on the shaft manufacturer) are in fact stiffer then some steel shafts. IE proforce XS vs true temper R You also have to look at the kick point in the shaft. The kick point is where the shaft bends at moment of impact. My shafts are tipped lower because I custom made them that way because I typically hit the ball low to begin with. High kick point means lower ball flight and lower means a higher flight. Also different brands have different stiffness' some regular shafts you'll find feel stiffer then other stiff shafts. the only way to tell if its the shaft is to have all the same shafts installed with the same kickpoint hope this helps
Q:Chemical equation for steel?
I hate to differ but I must. Steel is a mixture of iron and carbon but the carbon content ranges from a small fraction of a percent to no more than 2%. Stainless steel is an alloy of Iron and up to 15% or so of other metals but since there are several types and many varieties in each type it's hardly worth getting into. A good common hardenable high-carbon spring steel is AISI 1095. In this code the 95 refers to 0.95% carbon. When the carbon level goes up to 1.5% to 2% the steel is very brittle and black with the highest carbon steel being pretty much pig-iron.
Q:Steel Strings or Nylons?
Steel because I bought a steel string guitar and that's what goes on it. Had I bought a classical guitar I would put nylon strings on it, but I don't particularly want to play classical guitar music, so I bought a steel string guitar. That's my story and I'm stickin' to it!
Q:i want to see the atomic structure of carbon steel?
This is actually a quite complex question... The atomic arrangement in steels can be controlled over a pretty wide range of different structures. This is really the fundamental reason why steel is such a commonly used material. The different atomic structures produce different physical properties so metallurgists have developed many different processes to control the atomic structure to get the properties they want. One simple answer is that Fe is BCC, body centered cubic at room temperature at equilibrium conditions. When you heat Fe up, it transforms to FCC, face centered cubic. If you continue heating Fe, it goes back to BCC, then it melts. The addition of C makes these structures (and the transformation temperatures) different. Deviating from equilibrium conditions by, for example, cooling very quickly (quenching) creates different atomic structures (one of the most important is known as martensite). Depending on how much C is in the steel, you can also have two different atomic structures (two different phases) present in equilibirum, for example, pearlite which is a mix of alpha Fe (BCC) and iron carbide Fe3C (orthorombic crystal structure). So... you need to think a little more about exactly what you want a picture of. I hope this helps
Q:Steel HELP!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?
Speaking of Building Construction, we use grade 450 and 450B not because of toughness, its because it best serves its purpose, reinforcing concrete structure should provide the enough ductility of structure to resist flexure/bending when loads are imposed on it.
Q:why does steel rust?????????????
Steel is made adding carbon to iron.The iron in steel reacts with oxygen in the air, producing ferric oxide(Rust).
Q:How hot does steel?
Type your query into Yahoo! Search or other search engines to get the answer: It depends, since steel usually has different metals added for various properties (strength, corrosive resistance, etc.)

1. Manufacturer Overview

Location
Year Established
Annual Output Value
Main Markets
Company Certifications

2. Manufacturer Certificates

a) Certification Name  
Range  
Reference  
Validity Period  

3. Manufacturer Capability

a)Trade Capacity  
Nearest Port
Export Percentage
No.of Employees in Trade Department
Language Spoken:
b)Factory Information  
Factory Size:
No. of Production Lines
Contract Manufacturing
Product Price Range