PRE-PAINTED STEEL COILS

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Painting steel isthe product based on the metal sheet, of which surface is finally installed ofthe plastic film(PVC, PE) IN addition to being firstly covered with the coatingand printed ink in. The coated layer of painting steel plate consists of chemicaland filming layer, primer coated layer, pattern printed layer and surfacecoated layer. The top and back coating shall generally be the weatherproofpaint, as well can be the application of the paint with special capabilitiessuch as stain-resistant, self cleaning capability, high thermal resistance,antistatic capability, sterilizing capability, finger-print prevention and etc.

With GI(aluzinc) asbase metal, after pretreatement(degrease and chemical treatment)and liquid dopewith several layers of color, then after firing and cooling, finally the platesteel is called pre-painted galvanized (aluzinc)steel. Pre-painted galvanized steelis good capable of decoration, molding, corrosion resistance. It generallydisplays superior workability, durability and weather resistance.

Availablespecification:                                          

PAINTING STEEL

BASE MATERIAL

HDGI, ALUZINC,CR

GRADE

SGCC, DX51D,ASTMA653,EN10142,S350GD

THICKNESS

0.17-1.0mm

WIDTH

600-1250mm

ZINC COATING

60-200g/

PAINT

PE,PVDF,SMP,HDP

COILED

508mm

COIL WEIGHT

3-6mt

We can supply customers' with different specifications of  the highest quality and lowest price.

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Q:is stainless steel plated or alloyed/mixed?
stainless steel is an alloy normally iron with additions of C, Mn, Ni, Cr, and Nb - amounts added depend on properties required. Corrosion resistance is due to a very thin but dense layer of chromium oxide which forms at the surface and prevents further attack. Ordinary steel on the other hand becomes coated with a porous layer of iron oxide(rust) through which the atmosphere can pass and cause further corrosion.
Q:Is carbon steel a type of alloy?
Yes. it's an alloy of iron and carbon. Carbon steel can either mean plain carbon steel which is steel that doesn't have significant amounts of other elements, like chromium, manganese, or molybdenum. It can also be used to refer to ANY steel that is NOT a stainless steel. Alloy steel is any steel that has greater than 1% of other elements added to it besides carbon. Stainless steel might be in a certain sense be considered alloy steel but I think most people in the steel business consider it as it's own separate material from carbon steels. Many stainless steels contain only trace amounts of carbon, so they should rightly be considered iron-chromium alloys, not steel, which by default refers to iron-carbon alloys. Note that nearly all modern carbon steels also contain 0.2%-0.5% manganese and silicon. Even steels that are otherwise considered plain carbon and not alloy steels. Mn and Si are added because they prevent defects in cast steel ingots, and hot rolled items like billets and plates. However at low levels they don't affect the properties of the steel greatly.
Q:Will painted steel rust?
If the steel is properly prepped when painted, then it would last a long time before any rust or corrosion sets in. This still all depends if the item is subjected to water or salt and if the item you painted is not scratched in any way, once exposed from the paint, the rust will begin rapidly. As far as aluminum, no it will not rust, but you do get aluminum oxidation. It gets a white flakey appearance when it begins to oxidize. Now if you are thinking of painting the rims on a car, i recommend scuffing the rim, priming it, lightly sanding and then paint to the color of choice and for the final touch apply a clear coat on the rims to help avoid the rusting. Use a paint such as rustoleum to prolong the effects of rust settling in. good luck..... good luck.....
Q:Where can I go to find out info about different blade steels online?
White steel is a common shorthand name for white paper steel (shirogami hagane) which can be any of several fairly simple high carbon, water hardening steel grades. The carbon content varies by grade, and runs from 0.8 to 1.4%. The range of carbon content within a grade is a tight 0.1%. For example, the carbon content of Shirogami Hagani No1A is specified to be between 1.3 and 1.4%. Each grade also contains 0.1-0.2% silicon and 0.2-0.3% manganese, and only trace amounts of the impurities sulfur and phosphorus. Blue paper steel (aogami hagane) is also offered in several grades, with carbon content ranging similarly to the white grades. However, blue steel contains the additional alloying elements chromium and tungsten, and one grade (aogami super) also contains molybdenum and vanadium. The blue steels can be quenched in water or oil, whereas most of the white grades need a faster quench and require water.
Q:A question about steel.....?
As first answer says, if you look at the number of commercial steel alloys available and consider that any given alloy can be heat treated to a wide range of physical properties, there are thousands and thousands of potential combinations. Technically, steel is an alloy of Fe and C but there are Fe-C alloys that are called cast irons, not steel, and... there are lots of alloy steels which have significant amounts of other elements added like Cr, Ni, Nb, V, Mo, etc. Fe alloys that have a lot of Cr and or Ni added are called stainless steels and there are dozens of them and many of them can be heat treated to produce a wide range of properties. As far as the strongest or the weakest, you have to get really specific about exactly what you mean because some steels are designed for room temperature properties, some are designed for elevated temperature properties, some for static loads, some for impact loads, some for wear resistance, etc, etc.. Steels make up the largest family of metal alloys (by weight and by volume) that humans use. There are a number of reasons for this but the big reasons include: 1) there is a LOT of iron on earth 2) it is relatively cheap to produce 3) you can easily change the physical properties over a every wide range. As an example... you can take a piece of steel that is so brittle it will shatter if you drop it on the floor and heat treat it so you can bend it like a pretzel without cracking and then heat treat it again to make it very strong and tough (resistant to fracture).
Q:how do we steel a bitches boyfriend?
Please...for the sake of everyone else...grow up and learn how to spell!! The boy you and your twin likes is taken, and you should seriously keep your hands off another girl's boyfriend. Even if you steal him, you'll be fighting over him with your twin. Not worth it. Karma is going to come all the way back around, and kick you hard on the butt and slap you on the face, so you better watch out.
Q:are steel guitar strings ok? :)?
Nylon strings aren't better The very notion of such is absurd. They're different. They sound different and feel different. Different guitars are designed for different types of strings. Nylon string guitars are most commonly associated with classical music (you'll never see a real classical musician play a steel string guitar) Whoever told you that nylon strings are better should be ignored altogether. They're obviously not a good source of information.
Q:Does Stainless Steel rust?
No it won't rust. Just make sure to get the pool water out of the piercing when done at the pool. Just to avoid drying out the skin too much.
Q:cold steel kukri question?
cold steel will be thin but made of a carbon steel good enough but not perfect flexable and as for cutting power that varies piece to piece as not all places sell sharpened models so be prepared to hand sharpen in any case you would need to hand sharpen sooner or later so a sharpening stone is a good investment no matter what machete you buycold steel is fine for most peoples need for them unless you see a better price go with either one
Q:Science Question About Steel?
Carbon 'tempers' steel, by making it harder and less prone to bending (ductility). It fits the carbon atoms into the spaces in between the crystal lattice structure of the iron atoms. Too much carbon means the steel becomes more brittle, harder to weld and thus more likely to shatter under stresses which are perpendicular (shear forces) to the crystal structure of the molecules. It also is very difficult to work, requiring very high temperatures.

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