Lid of Yogurt Package Dairy Package Alu Foil in Good quality

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1 m.t.
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1000 m.t./month
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Item specifice:

Grade: 6000 Series Surface Treatment: Oxidized Shape: Square
Temper: T351-T851,Half Hard Application: Food

Product Description:

 

1.Specification


lidding foil  lidding foils USING ALUMINIUM


Alloy: 8006/8011/8079


Temper:O


Thickness& Tolerance: 0.03mm-0.05mm(±5%)


Width& Tolerance: 200mm-1650mm(±1mm)


Mechanical Properties: Tensile Strength (U.T.S)≥50Mpa, Elongation≥1%


Standard: GB/T3198 /ASTM-B209/EN546


2.Application


Application: Lid of yogurt package, dairy package


3.Detailed Description


Physical

Aluminium is a relatively soft, durable, lightweight, ductile and malleable metal with appearance ranging from silvery to dull gray, depending on the surface roughness. It is nonmagnetic and does not easily ignite. A fresh film of aluminium serves as a good reflector (approximately 92%) of visible light and an excellent reflector (as much as 98%) of medium and far infrared radiation. The yield strength of pure aluminium is 7–11 MPa, while aluminium alloys have yield strengths ranging from 200 MPa to 600 MPa.Aluminium has about one-third the density and stiffness of steel. It is easily machined, cast, drawn and extruded.


Aluminium atoms are arranged in a face-centered cubic (fcc) structure. Aluminium has a stacking-fault energy of approximately 200 mJ/m2.


Aluminium is a good thermal and electrical conductor, having 59% the conductivity of copper, both thermal and electrical, while having only 30% of copper's density. Aluminium is capable of being a superconductor, with a superconducting critical temperature of 1.2 Kelvin and a critical magnetic field of about 100 gauss (10 milliteslas).


Chemical

Corrosion resistance can be excellent due to a thin surface layer of aluminium oxide that forms when the metal is exposed to air, effectively preventing further oxidation.The strongest aluminium alloys are less corrosion resistant due to galvanic reactions with alloyed copper.This corrosion resistance is also often greatly reduced by aqueous salts, particularly in the presence of dissimilar metals.

Lid of Yogurt Package Dairy Package Alu Foil in Good quality

Lid of Yogurt Package Dairy Package Alu Foil in Good quality

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Q:aluminum can recycling question?
As okorder.com/... Granted it's controversial but it's not a risk I'm willing to take.
Q:What is aluminium plate for?
Two outdoor and indoor, outdoor curtain wall decoration, indoor ceiling (such as aluminum pinch plate, aluminum grille, aluminum hanging tablets, etc.), color diversity, but also can be made imitation wood grain, imitation marble and other colors, widely used
Q:Do we have enough Aluminum for ever?
Yes, there will be enough aluminum for us all. Economic theory says so. As demand rises, the cost of aluminum will go up (lowering demand) and more aluminum will be recycled (increasing supply). Our children might not see aluminum foil, but aluminum cans might still be out there :)
Q:Aluminum plate thickness 3 mm, what is the allowable error in the national standard thickness?
Length: + 1mmWidth: + 0.5mmThickness: + 0.02mm, that is, 2 filaments
Q:could magnet attract iron with the seperation of rubber and aluminum sheets?
no problem.
Q:Aluminum or Steel Frame for Touring?
Surly LHT Surly Cross Check - suitable for lighter touring Soma Saga Salsa Fargo - heavy duty rig Salsa Casseroll - for light touring Kona Sutra - another mtb-based tourer Bob Jackson World Tour Nothing is as cheap as the nashbar alum frame. No reason to completely rule out aluminum options, though. Steel offers a nice ride, but frames made with nicer steel tubes are probably out of your price range. Aluminim can be plenty strong, especially if it's a hybrid-type frame. For example, Trek's 7.3 would be a fine platform for building a touring bike, yet the frame is aluminum...but plenty strong...and the quality of the frame will exceed an LHT. If you've got to have steel and don't have much funds available, even for a $450 frameset, consider sourcing an older (late-80s to mid-90s) rigid mtb. These had longer chainstays and wheelbases than modern mountain bikes, and the tubing and construction was naturally durable. Yeah, I see your point #2, but if wishes were horses...
Q:Analysis of a Magnesium-Aluminum Alloy?
P_H2 = 0.950 atm (Dalton's Law of partial pressures) n=Pv/RT = (0.950 atm)(0.311 L) / (0.08206 (L*atm)/(mol*K))(302.15 K) n_H2 = 0.011915983 mol Balanced equations: Al + 3HCl -- 3/2H2 + AlCl3 Mg + 2HCl -- H2 + MgCl2 By these equations, we know that every mole of Al will give us 1.5 moles of H2, and every mole of Mg will give 1 mole of H2. We can therefore set up an equation for the mass of Al like this: *Let a = the mass of MAGNESIUM* Al = 0.250 g - a With this equation in mind, we can setup two equations solving for 'n' of each element by dividing by its molar mass and multiplying by the molar ratio: n_Mg = a / 24.30 (1:1 ratio, so we don't have to multiply) -- number of moles of H2 produced by the reaction of Mg (now written as n_H') = a / 24.30 n_Al = (0.250 g - a) / (26.98 g/mol) Because of the molar ratio shown above, we must multiply n_Al by 1.5 in order to get n_H2 produced by the reaction of aluminum, hereafter known as n_H2 Since we know the number of moles produced by the sum of the reactions, we can add these equations together and solve for n_H2. (**note that your value will be different because you have a different volume**) Set up the equation like this: n_H2' + n_H2 = n_H2 = 0.011915983 mol Sub in your individual equations for n_H2' and n_H2: (a/24.3) + 1.5[(0.250-a)/26.98] = 0.011915983 mol Rearrange and solve for a (mass of MAGNESIUM): (26.98a + 9.1125 - 36.45a) / (24.3)(26.98) = 0.011915983 0.011915983 = 9.47a a = 0.137298281 g Once you have your 'a' value, divide it by the total mass (0.250 g) and multiply by 100%. This gives you the percentage of Mg. (0.137298281 g / 0.250 g) * 100% = 54.9193 % Since you want ALUMINUM, you must subtract the percentage of Mg from 100. 100 - 54.9193 = 45.08% So, the mass percentage of aluminum is 45.08%. I hope this is helpful!
Q:Fiber laser cutting machine and carbon dioxide laser cutting machine, which thin aluminum plate effect is better?
If it is a thin aluminum plate, it is better to use the fiber laser cutter. Fiber laser cutting machine is mainly to cut thin metal, CO2 cutting machine is mainly cutting non-metallic or very thick metal. You can see the families:
Q:Why does Aluminum rust is electron orbitals?
'Rusting' commonly refers to the corrosion (oxidation) of iron so when talking about other metals, it is better to use the term 'corrosion' or 'oxidation'. Aluminum can corrode and the fact that it has a general oxidation number of +3 doesn't really matter. Many elements which have a charge that is different from +2 can oxidize. Alkali metals for instance (which have a charge of +1) can oxidize. Lithium can form lithium oxide (Li2O), sodium can form sodium oxide (Na2O) and so on. However, aluminum is known to be quite resistant to corrosion (oxidation) because it spontaneously forms a thin (solid) oxide layer at it's surface protecting it from further oxidation whereas iron, for an example, will easily lose that thin layer (it ''peels off easily'') exposing more iron to corrosion. So since Al has a +3 charge and O has a -2 charge, you'll need 2 atoms of Al and 3 atoms of O to make an electrically neutral compound. 2 atoms of Al = +6 charge 3 atoms of O = -6 charge Hence Al2O3 which is aluminum oxide. I hope it helps.
Q:Any difference between aluminum and carbon arrows?
Depends on what you're planning on doing with them really. But definitely no on the fiberglass. Long distance shots (50m), definitely carbon. Certain carbons do last longer, I shoot Carbon Express Nano XR, built like a tank, no aluminum comes close to the durability. Before this, I've shot ACE, built for speed and breaks left and right. So, moral of the story is, carbon's durability depends on make and model. Sadly, I have to disagree with DumDum this time around about the carbon's rigidity. For a given shaft weight, the carbon shaft will bend less than aluminums. However, for a given bow/archer setup, you need carbon shafts that bends as much as aluminum for that same setup. The basis of bow tuning is this requirement that the arrow need to bend a certain amount during the shot. Take away the bending and the arrow won't fly straight, hence the archer's paradox. Given a well tuned setup, the only variables to penetration is the KE, and the surface friction as the arrow enters the target.

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