Hot-Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil in Coil

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Loading Port:
Tianjin
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Hot-Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil in Coil

Description

Hot-Dipped Galvanized Steel Coil gets coated in layers of zinc because rust won't attack this protective metal. The most external layer is all zinc, but successive layers are a mixture of zinc and iron, with an interior of pure steel. These multiple layers are responsible for the amazing property of the metal to withstand corrosion-inducing circumstances. Zinc also protects the steel by acting as a "sacrificial layer." If rust does take hold on the surface of Galvanized Steel Coil, the zinc will get corroded first. This allows the zinc that is spread over the breach or scratch to prevent rust from reaching the steel. For countless outdoor, marine, or industrial applications, Galvanized Steel Coil is an essential fabrication component.

Superiority

Qualified Processing Machinability

High Thermal Resistance

Good Resistance to Corrosion

Excellent Reflectivity

Inexpensive and effective enough

Can be recycled and reused multiple times

Application

Appliances Industry Outer clad sheets for washing machine, refrigerator, television, air conditioner and ventilation system, explosion-proof strip, solar water heater and appliance parts

With excellent cold bending molded manufacturablity, good decoration effect, strong anti-corrosion ability, galvanized steel coils and sheets are also pollution-free and easily recycled. Accordingly, they can be used as final products and basic plates of color coated steel coils and widely applied in construction, home appliances, decoration, ect.

Architecture Roofs and outside walls of civilian and industrial buildings, garage doors, fencings and window blinds

Construction field ,ships building industry ,Petroleum and chemical industries ,war and electricity industries ,food processing and medical industry,boiler heat exchanger, machinery and hardware fields

Auto Industry Muffler, heat shields of exhaust pipe and catalytic converter, auto parts & accessories under the frame, signboard in highway

Industrial Instruments Electric control cabinet, industrial refrigeration equipment, automatic vending machine

Product Specification
Material:SGCC,DX51D

Thickness: 0.3-3.0mm

Width: 600-1500mm

Inner Diameter: 508mm, 610mm

Weight of Steel Coil: 3-15MT

Coating Type: Al-Zn Alloy

Available Dipped Layer: 50-150g/m2

Surface Finish Structure: Normal Spangle & Small Spangle & Zero Spangle

Steel grade:JIS G3302 SGCC

Spangle: normal spangle, large spangle, small(min) spangle, zero spangle

FAQ:

1. Can I know the production period of the products?

We can deliver the goods of 25 tons within 20 days since we accept your order..

2. How about the label, could you make the label according to pour requirements?

Usually we use the MILL label, but if you need special form we can make.

3.How about the package for the Coil?

Covered with waterproof-paper,strapped by strips. Standard seaworthy export package:4 eye bands and 4 circumferential bands in steel, galvanized metal fluted rings on inner and outer edges, galvanized metal & waterproof paper wall protection disk, galvanized metal & waterproof paper around circumference and bore protection.

 

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Q:How to repair corten steel?
6010 and 6011 Electrodes for welding galvenized steel. Weathering steel, best-known under the trademark COR-TEN steel and sometimes written without the hyphen as Corten steel, is a group of steel alloys which were developed to obviate the need for painting, and form a stable rust-like appearance if exposed to the weather for several years. The corrosion-retarding effect of the protective layer is produced by the particular distribution and concentration of alloying elements in it. The layer protecting the surface develops and regenerates continuously when subjected to the influence of the weather. In other words, the steel is allowed to rust in order to form the 'protective' coating. For welding corten steel: 1A.W.S ClassificationE 7018 - 1AWS A 5 - 1 - 78 2IS classificationE 5424 JXIS 814 (Part I II)H 3BS classificationE 51.54 B 12 17HBs 639 - 1976
Q:what coating can be used on steel so it wouldn't rust when exposed to sea water?
egg yolk. it really works. i know this because i built a surfing bicycle (yeah) that had steel on it.just let the steel soak in the yolk for about 3-4 hours and let it dry in a dark area. this will work.
Q:what kind of steel is my kabar made of?
1095 Steel - Easy to sharpen, plain carbon steel used in knife making. Proven to be one of the most popular steels used in KA-BAR knives. Right from the OEM site. Worked for a company that started in 1859 as a safe manufacturer. The steel recipes have not changed much from WWII (when Elliot Ness was running the company) to now. Doubt the KA-BAR recipes has changed either.
Q:Permanently expanding steel?
You can calculate the maximum reversible strain, for elastic loading as follows: You need to look up the yield strength (for that particular type of steel). Divide this yield strength by the elastic modulus of steel (also called Young's modulus). That gives you the strain at the onset of yielding, the maximum you can strain the steel fibers before crossing the point of no return. If you are interested in the strain until failure, you need to take tensile test measurements. Seldom do people document an equation to model the non-elastic portion of the stress-strain curve of the specimen, because seldom do we design systems to operate with materials which yield. We want systems which only deform reversibly and elastically. This means you need to perform an experiment to find what you are actually desiring to know.
Q:what type of steel is used to make rail tracks?
I don't know what the technical name is, but steel used in rail is higher in carbon content. There is a trade-off as the higher carbon content tends to make them more brittle, and those rails with the highest carbon content are used exclusively for tight curvature in heavy grade. It's amazing to watch the welders with this stuff. Torches take too long, so diamond saws are utilized for cutting. The stuff is more problematic in severe cold, too. Railroading in the mountains as I've always done, nighttime and its severe chill causes pull - aparts, due to the contraction of CWR (Continuous Welded Rail) as a result of the cold, at least two or three times a week. In an extended deep freeze, the problems are nightly. What is interesting to note is that the pull aparts tend to happen with equal frequency regardless of whether a part of tangent track or curve. Still, I'd rather have it under me. I know it caused some major problems on the SP in the '80s, but it was cheaper, imported steel that was the significant part of the problem, not so much the high carbon content. Once again, you can't beat US steel.
Q:timber truss versus steel truss?
How about another option - Steel Re-inforced Concrete Beams. Beam planks would span 8.4 metres but to keep the cost down have an I beam support at 4.2m. Concrete is great. It goes on quick, is sound proof, (very nice when it rains or for road traffic), can have gravel laid on top to act as a heat sink for winter sun and can be covered with normal roof steel if you want to hide it. Its also rust and borer free. While you would need good supports for the front and back, although with an I beam you can have a floating front, it is not much more than what is required for a wooden top. Design it right and your roof could be a future floor for the next addition.
Q:Are some firearms stainless steel coated or finished while others are all stainless?
No, there are no rifles produced that are carbon steel underneath with a stainless steel finish. Typically, gun prices are set by whatever people will pay for the finished product, NOT based on what the material costs actually are. Even if the stainless were CHEAPER to produce, manufacturers could still charge a premium on those products because it offers an advantage to the user (less maintenance). Stainless is seen as an upgrade because of the maintenance and the good looks, so it's like an upgrade option on a sports car, even if it doesn't improve actual performance, it improves the marketability for the product, so it increases the product price. For rifle barrels, many manufactures do NOT charge a high mark up for stainless steel because even though YES is is harder to machine, they don't have to blue the part, which is an extra processing step, and extra materials cost. So when a stainless steel blank is made, it is machined, washed, and finished, but a chrome-moly barrel much be machined, washed, prep'd, hot blued, and finished.
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 refining process?
The refining process removes impurities. Impurities are anything that is not iron (Fe). Most steels are at least 98% iron, with a fraction of a percent of carbon, a dash of manganese, and traces of sulphur and phosphorus. These are called carbon steels. The non-iron elements are impurities found with the iron in the ore. A certain amount of carbon and manganese is beneficial to the strength of steel, so part of the refining process is designed to control the carbon and manganese content to give desired properties to the steel. Sometimes small amounts of these are added in the process. Besides the common carbon steels, there are many alloys of steel in use today. Alloying is done after the steel is refined to over 98% iron, and while it is a liquid. Various elements are added to the steel in controlled amounts to give it special properties. These include silicon, aluminum, magnesium, vanadium, beryllium, nickel and chromium, and sometimes molybdenum, tungsten and titanium. Alloy steels are still mostly iron, ususally at least 95%, but some stainless steels are only 75% iron because of large amounts chromium and nickel added to the mix.
Q:For those metal experts out there, steel or stainless steel.?
Stainless okorder.com

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