prepainted galvanized coils of Ppgi Coils

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Loading Port:
Shanghai
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
1 m.t.
Supply Capability:
30000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Properties

Our hot dip galvanised steels consist of a steel substrate with a metallic zinc coating applied by means of a continuous hot dip galvanising process. Metallic zinc coatings are available in steel grades ranging from steel for bending and deep drawing applications, to structural steels and high yield strength steels.

A glossy surface finish obtained under specific skin-pass conditions (either non-skin-passed or skin-passed with smooth cylinders to obtain low roughness) can be provided if required at time of enquiry.

Advantages

Hot dip galvanised products offer excellent corrosion resistance combined with very good forming properties. The coating process can apply very thick zinc layers, up to 725 g/m?(total of both sides).

Applications

Our hot dip galvanised steels can be used in a very wide range of applications for industrial markets, both indoors and outdoors. Some of the most common applications are:

Building: wide sections for roofing and cladding, doors, door frames, metallic ceilings, partitions, structural members etc
Domestic appliances: all appliances for this sector (both white and brown goods) are manufactured with hot dip galvanised steels
Miscellaneous: electrical cabinets, aeraulic components, air conditioners, road signs etc
 

Zinc hot dip galvanised steel is suitable for contact with foodstuffs under certain conditions, as specified in European directive 89/109/EEC and French standard NF A 36-712-1. Please contact us for further information on this subject.

 

1) AVAILABLE DESIGNATION OF hot dipped galvanized/galvalume steel coils

Quality

Q/BQB 440-2003

JIS G3312-1994

JIS G3321

EN 10326-2004

ASTM A653-02a

EN 10327-2004

(BASE PLATE)

(BASE PLATE)

Commercial Steel

DC51D

SGCC

SGLCC

DX51D+Z

DX51D+AZ

CS Type A/B/C

Forming Steel

St01,St02,St03

SGCD1

SGLCD1

FS Type A, Type B

Drawing

DC52D /DC53D

-

DX52D+Z

DX52D+AZ

DDS TYPE A/C

Steel

DX53D+Z

DX53D+AZ

Structural

S280GD (StE28)

SGC400

SGLC400

S280D+Z

DX54D+AZ

SS275

Steel

S350GD (StE34)

SGC440

SGLC440

S350D+Z

S350D+AZ

SS340 Class1

2) Coated Mass OF HOT DIPPED galvanized/galvalume steel coils

zinc coat: 60gsm - 275gsm

Aluzinc coat: 60gsm - 150gsm

3) APPLICATION OF OUR HOT DIPPED galvanized/GALVALUME steel coils

Construction

Outside

Workshop, agricultural warehouse, residential precast unit, corrugated roof, roller shutter door, rainwater drainage pipe, retailer booth

Inside

Door, doorcase, light steel roof structure, folding screen, elevator, stairway, vent gutter

Electrical appliance

Refrigerator, washer, switch cabinet, instrument cabinet, air conditioning, micro-wave oven, bread maker

Furniture

Central heating slice, lampshade, chifforobe, desk, bed, locker, bookshelf

Carrying trade

Exterior decoration of auto and train, clapboard, container, isolation lairage, isolation board

Others

Writing panel, garbage can, billboard, timekeeper, typewriter, instrument panel, weight sensor, photographic

 

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Q:Stainless Steel Appliances?
Stainless steel is pretty much stainless steel. The differences in tone you can get is when you get stainless steel look appliances. They tend to be a bit more like a charcoal color than true stainless steel color. When I bought my house, it had a stainless steel GE microwave, dishwasher, and stove, and a Braun stainless steel range hood. When we remodeled last year, we got a Maytag Ice20 stainless steel refrigerator and a Kholer stainless steel sink. They all look fine together.
Q:Fallout 3, missions in broken steel?
one good mission is stealing independence given in rivet city
Q:ALLOY, GUNMENTAL OR STAINLESS STEEL?
Titanium alloy is. Its the hardest metal in the world and takes about 6 months to produce. I sell titanium juliets for 350.
Q:What makes Steel stronger than Iron?
Cast Iron' is typically brittle, while 'Maleable Iron' has a small percentage of carbon which allows it to be hammered and formed. Steel is an alloy that consists mostly of iron and has a carbon content between 0.2% and 2.1% by weight, depending on the grade. Carbon is the most common alloying material for iron. Steel is a crystalline structure of iron molecules interspersed with carbon molecules. This is properly known as cementite. The hardness and malleability of steel depends not only on the carbon content, but on how the carbon and iron molecules are arranged to one another. Internal stresses in the steel's crystalline structure will increase or decrease depending on the temperature it is subjected to and the rate at which molten steel is cooled. This 'tempering' can increase the strength of the steel at the expense of brittleness.
Q:What is the amount of Iron found in Steel?
pl. be specific about the type of steel: (Steel is a metal alloy whose major component is iron, with carbon content between 0.02% and 1.7% by weight. Carbon is the most cost effective alloying material for iron, but many other alloying elements are also used.[1] Carbon and other elements act as a hardening agent, preventing dislocations in the iron atom crystal lattice from sliding past one another. Varying the amount of alloying elements and their distribution in the steel controls qualities such as the hardness, elasticity, ductility, and tensile strength of the resulting steel. Steel with increased carbon content can be made harder and stronger than iron, but is also more brittle. The maximum solubility of carbon in iron is 1.7% by weight, occurring at 1130° Celsius; higher concentrations of carbon or lower temperatures will produce cementite which will reduce the material's strength. Alloys with higher carbon content than this are known as cast iron because of their lower melting point.[1] Steel is also to be distinguished from wrought iron with little or no carbon, usually less than 0.035%. It is common today to talk about 'the iron and steel industry' as if it were a single thing; it is today, but historically they were separate products. Currently there are several classes of steels in which carbon is replaced with other alloying materials, and carbon, if present, is undesired. A more recent definition is that steels are iron-based alloys that can be plastically formed (pounded, rolled, etc.). Iron alloy phases : Austenite (γ-iron; hard) Bainite Martensite Cementite (iron carbide; Fe3C) Ferrite (α-iron; soft) Pearlite (88% ferrite, 12% cementite) Types of Steel : Plain-carbon steel (up to 2.1% carbon) Stainless steel (alloy with chromium) HSLA steel (high strength low alloy) Tool steel (very hard; heat-treated) Other Iron-based materials : Cast iron (2.1% carbon) Wrought iron (almost no carbon) Ductile iron)
Q:hard ionized vs stainless steel cookware?
A good quality stainless steel cookware set is a necessity- it is virtually indestructible and you can use the harshest of scrubbers to clean it. You will need a basic set that has a 8 and 12 fry pan/omelet pan, a large pot that holds a minimum of 4 quarts, and 2 sauce pots at 1 quart and 2 1/2 quart sizes. I have several pieces of hard anodized cookware too- they do a wonderful job but food will still stick. A must is at least one Green Pan- preferably a 10-12 fry pan. They are truly non-stick, clean up is a breeze and making foods like fried eggs is infinitely easier when they slide out of the pan without breaking. They do not have the same issues that plague teflon pans- scrapes and shedding that you are ultimately consuming. You can easily find them online and at your area Target store.
Q:Can carbon steel be solution annealed?
No. Carbon steel has two different crystal structures, FCC and BCC , depending on the temperature. when you heat steel up and then quench it, it locks the crystal structure into the BCC form. this makes it hard. whereas precipitation hardened austentic stainlesses remain BCC regardless of the temp, so the hardness change is not a function of thermally induced strain. you can anneal carbon steel but the thermal profile is closer to the precipitation profile of PH stainlesses than it is to the Solution annealing profile.
Q:What is Steel...........?
steel is a mixture of two or more metal or a metal with non metal to obtain both properties of the indivudual components. carbon steel for example.
Q:stainless steel properties??
Stainless steel is a generic term for a whole range (there are more than 60 types) of Fe-Cr alloys. They all contain some amount of C and some alloys include a good number of other alloying elements. In almost all cases, the materials have corrosion resistance due the Cr atoms that are in solid solution with the Fe matrix. Under corrosive conditions, the Cr forms a thin tight coherent layer of Cr-oxide. This Cr oxide coating prevents further corrosion so long as it is not chemically or physically removed. If the SS has been subject to mechanical abrasion, the corrosion resistance can sometimes be restored by a light exposure to nitric acid which passivates the surface, restoring the Cr-oxide layer. The carbon content is an important factor in corrosion preformance but so is the heat treatment. Under the wrong conditions and in different environments, all SSs can rust. One of the most common corrosion problems is sensitization which occurs in the heat affect zone (HAZ) around welds. If the C content is high enough and the heat is high enough, the Cr atoms in solid solution form Cr-carbides and are no longer available to form a protective Cr-oxide. The corrosion resistance can be restored by appropriate heat treatment.
Q:What is the Rockwell (HRC) Indentation Hardness of Steel?
There is no average, it depends on the type of steel (hundreds) and the (heat/surface) treatment (infinite possibilities). The Rockwell hardness range covers a large scale so for any given range there is a suffix (C is used for most steel) to denote the selected range. The number is a dimensionless constant that correlates to the strength of the material. Materials can also be surface (case) hardened and then the bulk material will be soft and the surface will be hard, this is typical for items like gears and cams that have rolling wear but are not very heavily stressed to require bulk hardness. Most steel that is hardened is first machined to size and then hardened. If more accuracy is required, they are machined to just over net size, hardened and then ground to the final size as the heat treatment can change the size and shape a little as stresses are released. Some examples: Very hard steel (e.g. a higher quality knife blade): HRC 55–66 Axes, chisels, etc.: HRC 40–45 4140 Cr Mb Steel HRC 28 - 36 , bulk hardened to HRC 54, Nitride case hardened to HRC 60 P20 tool steel can be bulk hardened to over HRC 55 and then tempered down from HRC 51 to 28

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