Prepainted Steel Coil for Building Materials

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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:

Basic Info.

Model NO.:0.42*1180mm, RAL9010

Surface Treatment:Coated

Technique:Cold Rolled

Standard:ASTM, JIS, GB, DIN, BS

Steel Grade:ASTM A755m, En10169

Thickness 0.20~1.10mm:Coil Width 600~1250mm

Export Markets:Global

Additional Info.

Trademark:HZZN

Packing:STANDARD EXPORT PACKAGE, IN 20′ CONTAINER

Standard:0.42*1180mm, RAL9010

Origin:China

HS Code:7210701000

Production Capacity:10, 000 Tons/Year

Product Description

Description of Prepainted steel coils:
1) Standard: JIS G3312 CGCC & CGLCC, equivalent to ASTM A755M, EN10169
2) Grade: CGCC and CGLCC
3) Hardness of material: Both soft and full hard are available
4) Surface finish: With or without protect film covered


5) Thickness range: 0.14-1.20mm
6) Width range and General width: Width range 600-1250mm, general width: 914mm, 1000mm, 1220mm and 1250mm.
7) Shape: Both sheet and coil are available
8) Zinc coating: 60-275G/M2, both sides
9) Paint thickness: Top 5 um + (10-20) um modified polyester, any RAL color code. We use Beckers paint for producing

Standard  JIS G3312 CGCC
  ASTM A755M
  EN10169
Valid thickness   0.20~1.20mm
Coil width  600~1250mm
Coil ID  508mm & 610mm
Coil weight  3~5 tons
Zinc coating  80~275 g/m2
Thickness of top paint   15~25 microns
Thickness of reverse paint   5~7 microns
Color  any RAL code
Package  vertical, eye to sky & horizontal
MOQ  25 tons


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Q:steel guitar, can i use bronze strings?
Are you talking about a steel guitar or a steel string guitar. Bronze strings won't work properly on a steel/lap steel/electric guitar but hey are designed to be played on an acoustic or acoustic electric steel string guitar. Light gauge strings are OK. However, the low E may be too thin if you tune that down to D. Another thing to consider is that the neck truss rod probably needs to be adjusted slightly if you change string gauge. This procedure is fast and simple if you know what you're doing. You should however leave it to someone else if you don't know how it's done. If you play all the time in drop D, I would probably use a set of medium strings or have a light set and use a heavier low E-string. Personally, I use drop D on my acoustics from time to time. I use light strings and find this to work well for me.
Q:Steel Cage Matches: Should they end by pinfall, escape or either?
Escape. It is more fun to watch and gets fans adrenaline pumping
Q:Is a knife with damascus steel better than one with regular steel? or what about high carbon?
It all depends on the steel. There are as many types of Damascus as you want to imagine. The old Damascus swords brought back by the Crusaders were far superior to the blades made in Europe at that time, but they probably wouldn't match up to modern steel in performance. Alas, it has been lost to history as to how they were made. Back to modern times. Damascus can be homogeneous steel with the pattern hammered in (hammered steel) or layered (pattern welded) or any number of variations. I make many blades out of crane cable, the pattern is nice and the strength is superior to all others. Layered damascus, done correctly, can have what is called the Damascus cutting effect (DCE). These knives are rare and expensive. The best layered blades are made of high carbon steels of various alloy content. I just recently finished a low count blade made of L-6 and a file (W-1), these offer exceptional edge holding. Factory blades are often not worth buying unless you like pretty knives. I personally make mine to be used. I could write a book on the subject, but others already have. In the end a knife is as only as good as the heat treating, good steel with a bad heat treat will not perform as well as lower quality steel done properly.
Q:question on fatigue testing of steels?
because metals, like steel, are ductile and will stretch before breaking. Straining the metal is stretching it, stressing the metal is applying a shearing force or bending until there is an actual metal failure. A sheet metal strap 1inch across and 24 gauge metal is commonly used to support metal ducting systems in construction. These have an average strain to failure weight load as high as 16,200 lbs. As reported by the smacna index, they will safely hold 6800 pounds. Of more interest is the screws used to hold the strap to the duct. While they are grade 3, fairly strong, they strain to 1400 pounds when properly installed, and are safely able to support 650 pounds, unless they are overtorqued (stripped) and this quickly drops to 400 pounds and 125 pounds...big difference.
Q:Where do I need hot galvanized steel coils and color coated rolls?
The use of galvanized steel for color coated steel substrates, except zinc protection, organic coating on the zinc layer up covering the isolation effect, can prevent rusting steel, galvanized steel service life is longer, the coating steel plate galvanized steel long service life is 50%. However, the service life of the color coated plate with the same amount of zinc coating, the same coating and the same coating thickness will vary greatly in different regions and different parts.
Q:Steel Tensile Strength?
I don't follow your calculations. It seems to me that the piece you show could be made from .01 steel and still be less than a pound. Also, it is hard to get steel thinner than .015 because anything thinner is not very useful. If you made it out of .015 steel and used a high strength steel, it might be useful. You wouldn't be bashing any skulls, but with some spikes on the end, it could do some damage, and protect against knives or other hand weapons. You also won't get any bullet resistance out of anything that thin. If you want to bash skulls and deflect bullets, you have to get up to at least .10 and several pounds. Any weight on your hands slows down the speed of your punch, but this is compensated for by the increased energy of impact carried by the extra mass. Also, having something hard to protect your hands allows for harder hits and more damage to the opponent. An interesting idea, but it would take some testing to figure out the optimum configuration. One problem I see is that it completely encloses the hand, making it impossible to use the hand for anything else. So you would have to put it on and take it off a lot, and there would be cases where you wouldn't be able to put it on when you needed it. For that reason, I would not wear two at one time. I would make it heavier and wear it on one hand for bashing skulls and deflecting weapons, and keep the other hand free for other things.
Q:Can I make a homemade blacksmith forge from an old stainless steel washing machine drum?
Homemade Blacksmith Forge
Q:How would you encase steel in concrete?
If you're designing this structure, I recommend not filling it with concrete. It will do very little for stiffness (steel is 7-8 times stiffer than concrete), almost nothing for strength (unless buckling of the steel cylinder is an issue), and will add lots of unnecessary weight.
Q:how can you temper steel?
You can't temper all steels. Generally the material must be a high-carbon or tool steel. Different alloys temper differently, and tempering is usually done to get a specific set of characteristics, so you must know what you are working with and use the right methods and temperature. If you do it wrong, the material may be hard but too brittle for the purpose or have other issues. It can be simple, such as heating to a dull red, carbonizing the surface (use an acetylene rich flame until it blackens the surface) and oil quenching. Do that to a piece of tool steel (like a screwdriver) and it will case (surface) harden it to the point you can't scratch it with a file. Tempering changes the way the molecular structure in the metal is linked and oriented.
Q:can i heat treat and temper ASTM A36 steel?
A36 is plain carbon structural steel. A36 could almost be considered junk steel. It is not suitable for cutting tools in any respect, as it is far to soft to hold an edge. A36 generally cannot be heat-treated, A36 can only be strengthened by cold-working, and even then, only up to about 60,000 psi. Heating the steel will only make it softer. The only real virtue of A36 is that it's easy to work with, it's easily cut and machined and it is very easy to weld. This is good for making steel structure, but not for knives. Probably the most popular material for knife blades is type 440C stainless. 440C is easy to work with in the un-treated state, and the heat treatment procedure is relatively simple.

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