PPGI/Pre-painted Galvanized Steel for Roofing/Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil

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

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Product Description

Specifications of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil:

1) Capacity: about 15,000 tons per month for coil product

2) Standard: JIS G3302, JIS G3312, ASTM A653M/A924M 1998

3) Grade: Q195-Q235 and SPCC, SPCD, SPCE, SGCC (DX51D+Z) SGCD (DX52D+Z), etc.

4) Thickness: 0.13mm-2.0mm

5) Zinc coating weight: 60-275g/m2

6) Width: 600mm-1250mm, or according to the customer's request.

7) Coil ID: 508mm-610mm

8) Coil Weight: according to the customer's  request

9) Color: RAL, or other series

10) Surface protection: PE, PVDF, SMP, HDP, etc.

11) Surface treatment: chromate, oil/unoil, bright finish, spangle, anti-finger print

12) Min trial order: 25 ton each size, 1x20' per delivery

PPGI/Color Coated Steel for Roofing/Prepainted Galvanized Steel CoilPPGI/Color Coated Steel for Roofing/Prepainted Galvanized Steel CoilPPGI/Color Coated Steel for Roofing/Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil

Advantages of Our Prepainted Galvanized SteelCoil:

1) Excellent corrosion resistance: The zinc layer provides a good protection of Pre-painted Galvanizeed Steel Sheet.

2) High heat resistance: The reflective surface of the material aids in efficiently reflecting the sunlight away and in turn reducing the amount of heat transmitted. The thermal reflectivity converts into energy savings.

3) Aesthetics: Pre-Painted Galvanized steel sheet is available in plethora of patterns and multiple sizes as per the requirements that given by our customers.

4) Versatility: can be used in the various areas.

 

 Applications of Prepainted Galvanized SteelCoil:

1) Buildings and constructions: roofing, ceilings, gutters,  venting lines, indoor decorations, window frames, etc.

2) Electrical appliances: computer shells, washing machines, refrigerators, dehumidifiers, video recorders, water heaters, etc.

3) Agricultural equipments: troughs, feeding tools, agricultural driers, irrigation channels, etc.

4) Vehicle parts:  back-seat plates of buses and trucks, conveying systems, oil tanks, etc.

 

 

ProjectPencil hardnessReverse impactT bendingCupping testMEK cleaning
Front/back≥ H/2H      ≥ 9J/6J  ≤ 3T/5T  ≥ 6mm/4mm ≥ 100time/50time

 
 
Structure of GI/PPGI

ItemThicknessTypeFeature
Laminated film50μmPolyethyleneProtecting from scratchs and contamination
(option)
Top coat20μmPolyester FluorineChemical resistance and formability
Primer coat5μmPolyesterWorkability, corrosion resistance and adhesion to the primer coating
Chemical treatment1μmChromateGood adhesion and corrosion resistance
Substrate0.2mm-1.2mmGI.GL,ALGI.GL,AL
Back coat 
5±2μm
 
Epoxy
  Corrosion resistance and adhesion to the substrate
 

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Q:Can A Person Recycle Steel?
Hi, You bet ya.Right now its the big boom here in Maine.A lot of people are doing it ,its a good thing cause its helping clean up a lot of the junk around here. You could go to a scrap yard But I don't think they would seel much right now they are busier then ever just bringing in stuff. Anyways if you really got a lot let me know I can tell you everything you need to know and what to do with what you got. Mike
Q:knowledge of steel composition?
You have opened a can of worms. Specific types of steel vary not only by composition but by the way they were made, their physical properties and their morphology (microscopic structure). The composition you have given would fit for High Carbon Steel and Medium Carbon Steel. Go to the reference I've given, it allows you to put in 3 of the components of your alloy and then it gives you a list of possibilities. You can open each candidate individually and see the full composition. Hours of fun. :)
Q:knife made of 304 stainless steel?
Sorry okorder.com/... I hope that link works but as you can see you dont want to use 303.304.316,410,416,430 You can get away with 301 but would be best to use 440. It kind of sounds like your a home shop guy. It would be best for you to make a knife out of a1 or d2 tool steel. with these steels you can torch heat them to a red hot heat where a magnet will not stick to them. Then let them cool slowly in the air. After that you can temper in a oven around 400f. This will a very hard long lasting knife. Check OKorder for good steel prices. A1 and D2 are not stainless but they are the best for a home shop. If you go stainless you can buy preharden material but you will have to grind everything. You can also pay someone to harden your knife but dont plan on it being cheap.
Q:Carbon Steel/ Stainless Steel knives?
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:why does steel have a density range when other metals do not?
Steel is not a pure element it is an alloy. Steel is primarily iron but it has many elements blended in that change it's density including carbon,silicon, nickel, chrome, etc. Aluminum and copper , magnesium and so forth can be the pure element or they can be alloys too. If they are alloys, then their densities vary also
Q:Hiking with steel toe-capped boots?
Steel toed boots are very heavy compared to hiking boots, after a long hike (especially in rough terrain) the extra weight is gonna tire you out. Steel toes are made for things like construction, or doing a task where extra protection of the toe is needed. So it's not ideal, but whatever floats your boat man (better than wearing tennis shoes). I personally have Converse composite toed boots from my airsofting days and since im too cheap to buy dedicated hike boots, I use it for hiking. Its supposedly made for military use and is much lighter than steel toe. But WAIT!!! lets say you dont have a gun or knife and you run into a pissed off Sasquatch, a steel toe boot too the nutz would do well in puttin the hurt on the dude.
Q:Steel I-beam for header?
u can buy a laminated wood beam that would hold the weight and look better but will be taller than a metal beam i dont know much about building with metal just thought id give u another idea i know other ways but would not look good on a patio good luck
Q:What Atoms are there in Steel?
Steel is an alloy consisting mostly of iron, with a carbon content between 0.2 and 1.7 or 2.04% by weight (C:1000–10,8.67Fe), depending on grade. Steel is Fe(iron) and Carbon alloy. These are the atoms in certain ratio that make up steel. Its not a molecule but alloy.
Q:How does water cooling affect the hardness of steel?
When steel is slowly cooled, lots of carbon diffusion takes place because it is not very soluble in steel at room temperature. The carbon is in solution at high temperatures, and is rejected out of the lattice as it cools. And when this happens, the microstructure will consist of ferrite and pearlite, and the lattice structure will be base centered cubic (bcc). If it is cooled fast enough, then the carbon gets trapped in the interstitial sites of the lattice and distorts it to a body centered tetragonal (same as bcc, but elongated in one direction) This elongation strains the lattice and makes it harder. Also, when cooled fast enough the atoms do not have time to diffuse like they normally would and they shear into place. This forms the hard phase of martensite that is desired of heat treated steel. But then it must be tempered back some because it is too brittle.
Q:Should I keep my steel cents as an investment?
The steel in steel cents is the same as the steel in soup cans you throw out all the time. There is no sense in holding steel cents for their value as scrap. There are way too many steel cents around for them to ever have much numismatic value.

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