Hot rolled steel coils/Sheets

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Product Description:

Product:

Hot Rolled Steel Coils/Sheets

Material:

Q195,Q235,A36,SS400,S235JR,Q345,ST37-2, CCSB etc

Standard :

JIS G3002 GB/T251B

Technique:

hot rolled

Thickness

1.2mm to 200mm

Tolerance of thickness:

:+/-0.03mm

Width:

750mm-2000mm

Tolerance of width:

:+/-5.00mm (aiming to +/-2.00mm)

Normal width:

914mm, 1000mm, 1200mm, 1219mm, 1250mm,1500mm

Length:

According to requirement

Coil ID:

508mm-610mm

Coil Weight:

10-25 Metric Tons

Surface:

Black, Chromate, fingerprint resistant treatment, slight oiled or non-oiled, dry

Port of Loading:

Tianjin/Shanghai port

Packaging Details:

Standard export packing or according to the clients required

Delivery Time

Within 30 days after received 30% deposit or workable L/C

Payment Terms:

L/C,T/T

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Q:what is the origin of stainless steel?
Source Of Stainless Steel
Q:Welding question Can you weld copper or brass to steel?
Copper cannot be welded to steel since copper has a significantly lower melting point than steel, and brass has an even lower melting point than copper. Therefore, traditional fusion welding processes would not work. It's possible to braze copper to steel using brass as a filler metal, but this is not usually done because of practical concerns. (For example, the melting point of zinc brass is close enough to that of copper, that it's hard to heat the joint to the melting temperature of the brass without also melting the copper.) Rather, it's common to braze copper to steel using silver-copper-zinc brazing alloys instead. These alloys have a lower working temp. than zinc brass. Copper-silver-phosphorus brazing alloys, or zinc-tin hard solder could also be used. Also, solid state welding methods can be used to join copper to steel, but this is limited to very special applications. Friction welding can be used to join copper pipes and/or shafts to steel ones. Explosion welding can be used to join a copper or brass sheet to a steel plate. Forge welding may be possible between copper and steel, but I don't know of any applications for this.
Q:Do Case Knives Use Good Steel?
Vintage Case Knives
Q:Ways to damage steel?
There are plenty of ways to damage/weaken steel... shear or tensile force, fatigue, temperature, corrosion, grinding, etc... there are even dozens of ways to do each of the things I just listed. But in the case you suggested, with the steel being very close to skin... a simple pair of bolt cutters would probably be the easiest.
Q:Angular Velocity of a Steel Ball after a Collision?
You need to do conservation of angular momentum about the steel ball's axis. Angular momentum = I.ω The steel ball's initial ω = 5 rev/s = 5*2pi rad/s = 31.4 rad/s The steel ball's moment of inertia I = (2/5)*m*r^2 = 40*25 kg.m^2 = 1000 kg.m^2 The marble's initial ω = v / r where r is the perpendicular distance from the steel ball's axis You need to look at the diagram for this. The marble's I about the steel ball's axis is I = m*r^2 where r is the same as above. (marble is treated as a point mass). Then work out the total initial ang. momentum = final ang. momentum and solve for ω...
Q:which sounds better, nylon or steel string?
it all depends nylon is faster, and brighter than steel, but is available only on acoustic as coil pickups won't detect them(only peizo will). That is one reason. Another is price, you tend to replace the nylon more often as it is weaker, and less resistant to corrision. EVEN THOUGH strings have a larger price range, and be cheaper than steel, or considerably more expensive. overall the nylon is brighter, but quite-er. Steel is louder, but deeper. nylon doesn't get feedback as easily, and is amazingly fast and easy to play. some think nylon sounds old fashoined(it looks it too, with an open headstock, ond classical look(sometimes mistaken as another name for it). MY SUGGESTION- visit your local music shop and try out steel, and nylons to in person get a feel for the sound.(remember that you get what you pay for, go as high in price as you can reasonably afford) ALWAYS TRY BEFORE YOU BUY, PLAY BOTH TYPES IN THE SAME RANGE OF PRICE(at least $400), THEN DECIDE WHAT SOUNDS BETTER TO YOU(and of course feels better and easier to play).
Q:Damascus steel knife?
Pattern welded /damascus is too expensive to use as an everyday knife, as it can cost more than silver. It's best kept as a collection piece. You'd be stupid to keep it in your pocket or use it everyday. that would be a waste of money. Knives you use everyday might be lost or stolen, or they may get rusted, worn, or dirty..... ruining their value. From that point of view the strength or edge-holding ability means very little. Specifically, the bushcraft knife is pattern welded steel. True damascus or Wootz steel is something you'll only find in museums and private collections. they stopped making it several hundred years ago. Despite what many people have claimed, Wootz damascus was inferior to modern tool steels in every respect. It was a brittle, dirty material. It's legendary status has more to do with myth and storytelling. The reason they stopped making was undoubtaby because more modern methods came along that produced a more consistent product, more quickly and easily. Old technologies tend to be abandoned for good reasons. With pattern welded steel, about a dozen strips of two different grades of steel have been stacked, welded together, the twisted and forged to create interesting patterns. This more of an artistic process and doesn't improve the properties of modern steels. Pattern welded steel is for the most part, inferior to a homogenous blade made of a single grade of steel. First of all, PW is a handmade product which means there will be faults and oxide inclusions incorporated into the steel. The welding process is not perfect. Secondly, in the hardening and tempering process you end up with a compromise between the properties of the two different grades of steel. You end up with a product that is not quite as good as either steel would have been individually. The blade may either be too brittle or too soft.
Q:timber truss versus steel truss?
U will to find details on metal trussesin constructing materials AND development through BINDRA AND ARORA and u may additionally to find them in MCKAY(B.M.C).About steel doors and windows search the net u can search in google or yahoo u will to find it . Ok bye bye all of the exceptional.
Q:How much is obselete steel worth when sold as scrap?
Right now, steel is worth $150/ton. Who purchase it? Well, not every scrap yard handle steel, you have to call them up, or look at the company name that has the word steel or iron. But price can vary from each scrap yard. Try to call around. As for someone to pick it up, the scrap yard will mostly charge you a trucking fee and then the price for steel would be lower. But here is another bad thing if you have it pick up. I know some scrap yard are bad...reall bad..they will skim off some weight...a 1k lbs to 2k lbs. Wish you good luck!
Q:What is Damascus steel.?
Damascus or Wootz was a type of steel that appeared around 300BC It originated in India before spreading throughout Asia and the Middle East. It was considered a good steel, and for it's date of origin, exceptionally advanced for the level of technology in the ancient world. However the techniques to create the steel were lost forever after a decline in the swords manufacturing. The most popular theory is that the metal containing the required trace elements became less available over time due to unreliable trade routes. In the modern area, many scientists and metallurgists have studied the surviving blades, resulting in many discoveries such as evidence of carbon molecules fused in a crystalline structure. While the blades do provide some clues, it's only a small part of a much bigger picture as to the full process of the metal from raw to finished product. Now many have claimed to have recreated Damascus/Wootz steel, but none are recognised as being authentic. It has become a market ploy these days that draws people to purchasing the blades but all you are actually seeing is one of the many various forms of folded or patterned steel, which has varying degrees of quality, strength etc. We do know the steel was folded similar to the way the Japanese did in creation of old Katana, so often people will sell Damascus steel Katana that are nothing but folded steel swords like others. (Which is beautiful and traditional, but was a process designed to uniform impurities in the metal, something we no longer need to do with modern metals)

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