N.1 HOT-DIP GALVANIZED STEEL COIL

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Product Description:

Quick  Details

Standard:

AISI,ASTM,BS,DIN,GB,JIS

Grade:

SGCC,DX51D/DX52D/S250,280GD

Thickness:

0.12-4.0 mm

Place  of Origin:

China  (Mainland)

Brand  Name:

N/M

Model  Number:

ssp-226

Type:

Steel  Coil

Technique:

Cold  Rolled

Surface  Treatment:

galvanized/  Galvalume/zinc coatting

Application:

strong  anti-corrosion ability,cold bending molded manufacturablity

Special  Use:

High-strength  Steel Plate

Width:

600-1250 mm

Length:

in  coil

product:

g40  prime/secordary hot-dip galvanized cold rolled steel coil/sheet

 

 

Packaging  & Delivery

 

 

 

 

 

Packaging  Detail:

standard  export package,Other types of packing can be customized as per client's  requirement.

Delivery  Detail:

as  per client's requirements

Specifications

1.Mateials:SGCC,DX51D /   DX52D /S250,280GD  

2.Size:width:600-1250mm(900mm,1215mm,1250mm,1000mm the most common)

           thickness:0.15-2.0mm

          length:1000-6000mm,as your require

3.Zinc coating :60-180g( as required)

4.Coil id:508mm

5.Coil weight: 3-5MT(as required)

6. Surface:regular/mini/zero spangle, chromated, skin pass, dry etc.

7. Application:

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.

8.PackagingDetails:

Standardexport package.

Othertypes of packing can be customized as per client's requirements.


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Q:Heat Resistant Chemical for Steel?
There is, but I don't know what it is made out of. It is probably some fireproof, foam material which acts like insulation. I doubt it is designed to resist abrasion however. Most things which adhere to metal surfaces are not flameproof, and those which do resist fire are not good insulators. For example, the ceramic coating of appliances like stoves and washing machines adhere very well and are fire resistant, but do not insulate. It was the failure of the steel insulation which caused the collapse of the world trade centers. The impact of the airplane tore away all the insulation on the supporting struts of the building and then the fire caused the steel to soften and break. Steel was once insulated by wrapping it in asbestos cloth and then applying plaster over this to form a shell. It did not actually adhere to the steel but it did insulate it, and was fireproof. However asbestos is a cancer hazard and a lot of old buildings are being stripped of their asbestos as a safety precaution. The asbestos can be replaced with fiberglass which is usually duct taped together.
Q:what is a better grade of steel?
SAE 440 is the best. Classified as high grade cutlery steel. There are various grades of 440: A, B, C, and F. 440 A is the most stain resistant while 440 C has the most carbon and can achieve the highest hardness (Best edge Retention). SAE 440 Chemistry: 16 - 18% Chromium, 0.60 - 1.2% Carbon, 0.75% Molybdenum. SAE 420 is pretty good. Classified as cutlery steel, it is a stain resistant grade but has less chromium and significantly less carbon than SAE 440. SAE 420 Chemistry: 12 - 14% Chromium, 0.15% Carbon (min), 0 Molybdenum Chromium is what makes the steel corrosion resistant. It also adds toughness. Molybdenum adds extra corrosion resistance and adds hardenability. So you can see by chemical components that 440 is highest quality although that also means more cost. 1045 and 1065 are low quality steels and you should probably never use them for a knife. The 1 indicates plain carbon steel with little other alloying elements. The last two digits indicate how much carbon is in the steel. 1045 has 0.45% carbon, mid-range hardenability. 1065 has 0.65% carbon, high hardenability. So if I had to choose I would choose 1065 over 1045 but the difference isn't that noticeable. Everything I said here assumes they have all had the optimum Quench and Temper heat-treatment for their chemistry grade.
Q:the difference between mild steel and steel?
Carbon steel includes mild steel. Mild carbon steel(as it is referred to) contains .05 - .29% carbon. Medium carbon steel is from .30 - .59%. High carbon steel is from .60 - .99%. Ultra high carbon steel is from 1.00 - 2.00%. Steel is considered carbon steel up to 2.1%. Past that it is considered cast iron. The more carbon in the steel the harder and less ductile and maleable it is and also the more brittle it is. The less carbon in the steel more it will bend and shape without breaking. So in essence carbon adds strength but takes away from its elasticity. If you are interested in this subject an interesting source is swordmaking where hardness(carbon content) is crucial. The information behind this subject is pretty infinite.
Q:Carbon Steel strength grading?
Depends on the sword design. Some swords are high carbon, some a low carbon, some are made from a billet of alternating high and low carbon ('Damascus' steels). It all depends on what characteristics you want for your sword. Softer steels won't hold an edge as well but they offer great flexibility so your sword won't shatter when they make impact with armor or shields. Harder steels hold better edges but they're prone to binding in wooden shields and then being broken as soon as a bending force is applied along the weak axis of the blade. Japanese Katanas have both hard and soft steels to allow the blade to bend yet still hold strong edges. If you're making the sword from raw materials on your own, look up some different recipes for crucible steel. It's probably the most fun and involved process.
Q:What is Light gauge steel? is it same with light weight steel?
as a welder i can answere this. wel i think i can after 2 years of classes. so...light guage steel usually referes to the THICKNESS of the metal. also known as SHEET METAL. the only diffrences between light guage and roof truss is that a truss will be thicker metal ex- an i-beam for a structure is usually 1/2inch or 3/8 for smaller buildings. also there is no such thing as light weight steel. steel is steel the only thing that determins its weight is its size/thickness aluminum is a whole nother ballgame. ever see a pound of aluminum vs. a pound of steel? aluminum can be 1/2 or less the weight of steel. but its tensile strength suffers EX. say steel will snap at 70,000 pounds, aluminum will snap at 40,000 pounds, if it even snaps that is! it just tends to bend like rubber. aluminum is handy for many things because it will not rust.
Q:what type of steel is used to make rail tracks?
in case you have been to soften rail steel down and pour it into ingots, I doubt anybody could examine to locate this is source besides the fact that a experienced metalurgist could comprehend. whilst the steel grew to become into melted you will desire to toss a handful of previous horseshoes in and alter the composition and no you could comprehend. stable luck such as your challenge, i could decide to comprehend the way it seems.
Q:how to make carbon steel?
Carburized steel is not the same thing as carbon steel. All steel has carbon in it, but carbon steel is defined as Steel is considered to be carbon steel when no minimum content is specified or required for chromium, cobalt, molybdenum, nickel, niobium, titanium, tungsten, vanadium or zirconium, or any other element to be added to obtain a desired alloying effect; when the specified minimum for copper does not exceed 1.04 percent; or when the maximum content specified for any of the following elements does not exceed the percentages noted: manganese 1.65, silicon 0.60, copper 0.60. Carburizing is a surface treatment. Dropping hot steel in oil is oil quenching. It might get a little carbon in the surface, but oil quenching is mainly used as a slightly slower quenching process than water quenching, not for carburizing. Once it starts cooling down the carbon won't diffuse in. Quenching is used to change the hardness. The simplest way to carburize steel is to pack charcoal around it and heat it to 900 C or so. Industrial processes use a gas like carbon monoxide, but that's mostly just for easier process control.
Q:when was steel first made?
Even in very early iron, a small amount of steel was produced by carburization, where the iron picks up carbon by laying in hot coals before quenching. This produces a thin layer of steel on the surface of the iron. By about 300 BC Damascus steel was being produced by the crucible method on the Indian subcontinent, and the Romans used steel from Noricum. In the first century BC the Chinese were melting cast iron and wrought iron together to make steel.
Q:steel helmet protection?
Steel Pot Helmet
Q:Steel and Iron Ore?
Then people like Bull tell you the country is going down yet Lakshmi and Mark Mobius(read last week's FM) show confidence in SA. Sieman, IBM and CNBC are investing millions in the country. Now who do believe?

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