Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel Coils from China

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Loading Port:
China main port
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 m.t.
Supply Capability:
100000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Commodity

Hot dip galvanized steel coil and sheet

Technical Standard:

JIS 3302 / ASTM A653 / EN10143

Grade

DX51D / DX52D/ DX53D/ S250,280,320GD

Types:

Commercial / Drawing / Deep Drawing / Structural quality

Width

500/650/726/820/914/1000/1200/1219/1220/1250mm

Thickness

0.12-2.8mm

Type of coating:

Galvanized

Zinc coating

Z30-275g/m2

Surface Treatment

Chromed / Skin-pass/ Oiled/Slightly Oiled/ Dry/ Anti-fingerprint

Surface structure:

Zero spangle / minimized spangle / regular spangle/ big spangle

ID coil

508mm or 610mm

Coil weight

3-8 MT per coil

Package:

Properly packed for ocean freight exportation in 20''containers

Application:

Industrial panels, roofing and siding for painting

Price terms

FOB,CFR,CIF

Payment terms

T/T or L/C

Delivery time

Within 30 days

Remarks

Insurance is all risks

MTC will be handed on with shipping documents

We accept the third party certification test,such as SGS/BV

Hot dipped galvanized coil Technical Data

Chemical Composition

GRADE

C

Si

Mn

P

S

Ti

SGCC/DX51D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.50

≤0.60

≤0.10

≤0.030

≤0.020

DX52D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.50

≤0.60

≤0.10

≤0.030

≤0.020

SGCD/DX53D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.50

≤0.05

≤0.030

≤0.020

SGCE/DX54D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.30

≤0.03

≤0.020

≤0.020

DX56D+Z

≤0.10

≤0.30

≤0.30

≤0.03

≤0.020

≤0.020

Structural

≤0.20

≤0.60

≤1.70

≤0.10

≤0.045







Hot dipped galvanized steel coil Mechanical Properties

GRADE

Yield Strength MPa

Tensile Strength MPa

Elongation %

SGCC(DX51D+Z)

≥205

≥270

-

SGCD(DX53D+Z)

-

≥270

38

SGCE(DX54D+Z)

-

≥270

40

DX56D+Z

-

≥270

42


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Q:How does stainless steel soap work?
Metal Soap Bar
Q:what are some disadvantages of stainless steel?
Disadvantages Of Stainless Steel
Q:Will a stainless steel ring rust, or tarnish?
Stainless Steel does not rust...that is why it is used in our kitchens and the top kitchens of the world...!! sorry...Stainless Steel does not Tarnish either!
Q:why do ships of steel float?
They okorder.com/... Or use the search bar*. (The question has been answered a thousand and one times). If you do then you will read many answers that push the popular myth that they displace more water than they weigh (as if some unseen 'finger of god' is supplying a mystery force in addition to the vessel's weight). Such 'explanations' cannot be supported by either calculation or experiment and are wishy-washy drively nonsense. So beware of Archimedes' Trolls on this one!
Q:Stainless Steel Used In Knifes?
If your talking about a folding pocket knife, I think that it's basically six one way and a half dozen the other. I actually do prefer stainless for my pocket knives. I don't want to oil a knife to the degree I feel carbon requires, only to then stick it my pocket to attract dirt to the knife and oil to my pants. I'm the exact opposite on sheath knives though. I like 1095 carbon steel, plain edge sheath knives. I'll thrash on them HARD, and I rarely have major edge problems. Of course, I require them to be coated with some kind of powder coat or the like, because they can rust, but I do try and keep them clean and dry when in the sheath, so they won't pit the uncoated edge. My reasons for this sheath knife preference is multi-fold. First, these knives are simply affordable. I don't spend $80 dollars on a outdoors sheath knife. I use the tool too hard to want to spend more. I don't like the more traditional stainless steels such as AUS-8, 420HC, and 440C (not to mention the HORRENDOUS 440A) because I feel that the all else being equal, a stainless blade will bend before a carbon blade will break. I also think that carbon holds an edge at least as well, if not better, than traditional stainless, and it's much easier to hone. I don't know much about these new laminates, other than the very hard, but not so tough. They seem to be POSSIBLY too brittle for my use. That, combined with the fact that they cost a FORTUNE, means that I just won't be considering them.
Q:is alloy steel is same with stainless steel?
*Alloy steel is not same as stainless steel. An alloy steel is not the perfect spring steel. Since you are doing the project, please understand the carbon steel,alloy steel and super alloys. Alloy steel is steel alloyed with a variety of elements in amounts of between 1 and 50% by weight to improve its mechanical properties. Alloy steels are broken down into two groups: low alloy steels and high alloy steels. Stainless steel is a type of high alloy steel. *As far as spring material is concern , spring steel or music wire is best suited. Spring steel is a low alloy, medium carbon steel or high carbon steel with a very high yield strength. This allows objects made of spring steel to return to their original shape despite significant bending or twisting. Silicon is the key component to most spring steel alloys. An example of a spring steel used for cars would be AISI 9255 (DIN and UNI: 55Si7, AFNOR 55S7), containing 1.50%-1.80% silicon, 0.70%-1.00% manganese and 0.52%-0.60% carbon. Most spring steels (as used in cars) are hardened and tempered to about 45 Rockwell C. Since sufficient links were given earlier but I like you to go through spring steel as it is your subject matter. I have done the project on The design of a helical compression spring selected material was ASTM A228 (0.80–0.95% carbon).
Q:austenitic stainless steels?
*Austenitic, okorder.com
Q:melting point of 1008 steel?
It is still the same for 1008 steel. Go to the bottom and see the listing of the grades it covers. Since the only difference between the 1006 and 1008 steel is a few micro amounts of alloys and by far the greatest majority or main component is iron (99%), as a general melt temperature , 2750 F is the melt temperature at which the other alloys are added to the charge to fine tune the mix. Just like adding salt to distilled water actually lowers the boiling point of water, adding alloys to iron decreases the melting point of iron. The iron melts at 2800F, but once alloys to make the 1008 grade are added, it decreases melt temp to 2750F. Since the melting point of pure iron is 2800F, the temperature is actually decreased by adding these impurities of alloys. These alloys are tested while the mix is starting to come down from a pure melt, steel is sampled. and then alloys below are checked and added to make the 1008 steel. The steel is maintained at 2750 F so that the less volatile alloys don't boil off before combining with steel. Minimum Properties Ultimate Tensile Strength, psi 43,900 - 51,900 Yield Strength, psi 26,100 - 34,800 Elongation 42 - 48% Chemistry Iron (Fe) 99% Carbon (C) 0.08% Manganese (Mn) 0.6% max Phosphorus (P) 0.035% max Copper (Cu) 0.2% min Sulfur (S) 0.04%
Q:UNITED STATES STEEL OR GE?
I would go with some in one and less in the other. Given that steel prices have collapsed (and seeing as the Chinese economy is going into a recession, they will probably stay low for a while) I would say that because US Steel is a blue chip company it will be around for the long term, but, it won't make much for a while. GE on the other hand has been beaten down thanks to some mismanagement issues under current CEO Jeffrey Immelt, however, they have a range of strong products (save for their broadcast division, RCA/NBC). Given that the stock is at a severe low with the company itself being worth quite a bit (with a fair amount of bailout funds coming to its' financial division) and the Obama administrations' green initiatives coming online over the next couple of years the demand for their products will be high. I would simply say 70/20 GE/US. Good luck.
Q:Can I put phosphor bronze guitar strings on an acoustic guitar with steel strings?
Phosphor bronze strings ARE steel strings. Phosphor bronze is the alloy used to wrap the steel core on the bottom four strings (the top two are plain steel). It's probably the commonest wrap material used for steel-string acoustics, and most likely it's what you have now. You can also get 80/20 (brass) if you prefer, or fancy coated strings. All will have the basic steel core and are considered steel strings. If your strings have been on there a while, it is better to replace the entire set. Even if none break, replacement at about 3-month intervals is a good idea as the strings gradually lose their tone.

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