Prepainted Steel Coil-CGCC

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Product Description:

Prepainted Steel Coil-CGCC

Brief Introduction

Prepainted Galvanized Steel usually refersto have substrate processed with surface processed and coated then(rollercoated )or  bonded  organic thin film and baked, and it is able to beprocessed to final prodevtion .

Prepainted Galvanized Steel qualified with excellent decorative ,formability ,corrosionresistance ,coating adhesion ,can keep for a long time as well as maintainfresh color .For color coated steel sheet  can obtain good economicbenefit by steel belt wood ,efficient in construction and save energy ,preventpollution etc.Which is an ideal material;for manufacturing board.

Specification:

Thickness:0.15-0.8mm

Width:600-1250mm

Length:on request

Zinccoating: 30-275g/m2

Color:RAL series

Paint:PE, PVDF, PU

Application:

1.Buildings and constructions:roofing, ceilings, gutters,  venting lines, indoor decorations,windowframes, etc

2.Electrical appliances:computer shells, washing machines, refrigerators, dehumidifiers,videorecorders, water heaters, etc.

3. Agriculturalequipments: troughs, feeding tools, agricultural driers, irrigation channels,etc.

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

Advantages:

1.    High strength

2.    Well rainproof performance

3.    Good corrosion

4.    Easy to install and remove



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Q:Does cold steel of kershaw make better knives?
You could argue that CS makes the tougher steel, but as was pointed out, none of their wares are made in the U.S. - if that doesn't matter, then go with the CS. I started with a CS Holdout II and ended up sending it back and going with a Kershaw (Ken Onion) Blur for EDC. My next knife will be a Benchmade- they are pricey but everyone I've ever spoken to about EDC knives tell me to go to Benchmade and no one else. Not one to just listen, I had to try out a few myself. Bought the wife a Kershaw Scallion...in purple, no less.
Q:How to clean all-clad stainless steel pans?
Here's what All Clad has to say: Cleaning Cleaning the Stainless Steel Interior: Immerse in warm water. Use a fine powder cleanser with water to form a paste. Apply paste using a soft cloth. Rub in a circular motion from the center outward. Wash in hot, soapy water, dry immediately. DO NOT USE oven cleaners or cleansers with chlorine bleach. DO NOT USE steel wool. Cleaning the Steel Stainless Exterior: The polished stainless steel exterior of All-Clad Stainless requires very little care. It may be polished with one of the available commercial stainless steel cleaners, rubbing in a circular motion. Rinse in lukewarm water. We do not recommend using steel wool, steel scouring pads or harsh detergents. Nylon scrubbing pads are safe to use. You may wash Stainless in the dishwasher. The cleaners that they're talking about here are: Soft Scrub Bon Ami Barkeeper's Friend Those are the LEAST abrasive and won't harm your pans.....look for them in the cleaning aisle of your supermarket......How do you like your All Clad, BTW?? Just wondering......Enjoy!! Christopher
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:Why can aluminum and steel casings not be used for reloading?
Steel is magnetic, and can spark...Sparks are not good things around gun powder....CCI loads some pistol rounds with aluminum cases, but they are not re loadable, as the aluminum is so soft the primer pockets will wear out quickly..Aluminum, metallurgical, has a valence of +3, which means that moisture would cause electrolysis to set up between the steel primer cup and the aluminum case, which would pit the primer pocket...Steel is harder than brass, and would not uniformly expand on the firing sequence, and would be likely to rupture instead of expanding and sealing...Also, the hardness of steel would make resizing cases difficult, as steel needs to be heated before reshaping.......Hope this helps....
Q:Why not use stainless steel to make coins?
Stainless steel has been used by some countries to make coins, but it's not an ideal metal. When a coin is struck, a die comes down and strikes the blank with many tons of force (the blank is also sitting on top of another die--one has the image on the obverse (front) of the coin, while the other die has the image of the reverse of the coin). When the die strikes the blank, the force causes the metal in the blank to flow into the recesses of the die. The problem with stainless steel is that it doesn't want to flow into the die. To get an image, either the relief (how high the raised portion of the design will be) has to be very low, and the coin has to have a simple design, or they have to greatly increase the pressure of the strike. This slows the coining press down, and greatly shortens the life of the dies.
Q:Quality of Cold Steel Recon 1 (folding knife)?
I think that 440 stainless steel is pretty good. I like Gerber,Kershaw knives in 440 stainless steel. D2 steel is also as good or better than 440. I am not sure of Taiwan/China steel.
Q:is steel is natural content of earth.?
steel is manufactured from iron ore and coal in furnaces and it is not found in raw state in nature
Q:what grade stainless steel is used for revolvers?
*Rifle barrels are usually made from steel alloys called ordinance steel, nickel steel, chrome-molybdenum steel, or stainless steel, depending upon the requirements of the cartridge for which they are chambered. The higher the pressure and velocity of a cartridge (pressure and velocity usually go up together), the faster it will wear out a barrel. To give a satisfactory service life, barrels for high velocity cartridges must me made from tougher and harder steel than barrels for lower pressure cartridges. *The 400 (416) series SS commonly known as ordnance grade , is what barrels are made from . *If you want your barrel to be made from super alloy then it is 718 Inconel ,but a costly affair.
Q:How can I tell the difference between different knife steels?
So what does all that mean in the real world of knives. 420 has very low carbon by blade standards, as such it is just junk steel. There are three grades of 440, A, B and C. The amount of carbon in A is about half of what C has. (carbon is what makes steel get hard). Iron is very much like a sponge in that it can absorb and hold different alloys. These alloys give the iron different attributes, and they can magnify each other. Like a sponge iron can only hold so much, for Chromium it is around 13%. At that point the steel becomes stainless. The drawback is a loss of strength. As a bladesmith my knives are generally 59 to 60 rch, 420 and 440 at its hardest is 59 but at that it is brittle so most makers draw it down to around 57. In my test a knife made of 420 couldn't make 5 slicing cuts through rope (most couldn't make one). 440 averaged between 5 and 10. Compared to the lowest grade of carbon steel I use (5160) which average between 25 to 30 on the same rope. I have tested many stainless blades and the rule always the same, the more chromium past 13% the weaker the blade and the less edge holding ability.
Q:Angular Velocity of a Steel Ball after a Collision?
You need to do conservation of angular momentum about the steel ball's axis. Angular momentum = I.ω The steel ball's initial ω = 5 rev/s = 5*2pi rad/s = 31.4 rad/s The steel ball's moment of inertia I = (2/5)*m*r^2 = 40*25 kg.m^2 = 1000 kg.m^2 The marble's initial ω = v / r where r is the perpendicular distance from the steel ball's axis You need to look at the diagram for this. The marble's I about the steel ball's axis is I = m*r^2 where r is the same as above. (marble is treated as a point mass). Then work out the total initial ang. momentum = final ang. momentum and solve for ω...

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