PRIME GALVANIZED STEEL COIL SGCC

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Product Description:

Prime Galvanized steel coil

Packaging & Delivery

Packaging Detail: seaworthy export package

Delivery Detail: on request

Specifications

1.     more than 10 years’ experience on this field

2.  advanced equipments

3.  competitive price

4.  soonest delivery

                     Product Description :

Commodity

Hot dip galvanized steel coil

Technical Standard:JIS 3302 / ASTM A653 / EN10143/ GB/T 2518

GradeDX51D/ S250,280,320GD,SGCC,SGHC,SGH340,SGH400,SGH440,G450,G550

Types:Commercial / Drawing / Deep Drawing / Structural quality

Width: 900mm/1000mm/1219mm/1200mm/1220mm/1250mm

Thickness: 0.2mm~4.0mm

Type of coating: galvanized

Zinc coating: Z40-275g/m2,Z40-Z450g/m2

Surface treatment:zero spangle / regular spangle/ big spangle

ID coil: 508mm or 610mm

Coil weight: 3-10/MT per coil

Package:Properly packed for ocean freight exportation in 20''container

Application::home appliances, constructions, building, machineries

Our Advantages :

1. Expertise:
 
More than 10 years of manufacture: we know how to properly handle every step of production.
2. Competitive price:
We can offer competitive prices to our customers.
3. Accuracy:
We have excellent technicians and leaders, which can ensure our products are exactly what you want.
4. Materials:
All galvanized steel coils are made of high-quality raw materials.
5.
Certificate:
Our products are certified by ISO9001.
6. Productivity:

We have large-scales of production lines,, which can guarantee all your orders will    be finished in earliest time.

Hr CGL Technical Process:

Coil loading-> uncoiling-> cutting-> welding-> entry accumulator-> Heating and deoxidization-> galvanizing-> air cooling->water quenching-> air dryer-> tension leveler-> Passivation->air dryer->exit accumulator-> oiling-> cutting-> recoiling->coil unloading-> packing

The furnace heating style: improved Sendzimir heating technology

Hourly output: max.76.3t/h

Process after coating: tension leveling, Passivation or oiling

Our Service

Our quality

Test Equipments of Prepainted Galvanized Steel Coil : Salt-spray tester; Atomic absorption spectrophotometer; Rockwell typer hardness tester; Tensile test machine; Metrohm titration; Laboratory Bend test machine.

Our packing

Properly packed for ocean freight exportation in 20''container, galvanized metal fluted rings on inner and outer edges, galvanized metal & waterproof paper wall protection disk, galvanized metal & waterproof paper around circumference.

R&D department

R&D department concentrates on researching and developing reliable products with best quality. The quality department test and control every process of production to guarantee the best quality of products


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Q:Does steel have water in it?
Condensation forms when temperatures vary 'quickly'. The air itself is what provides the moisture. There you go.
Q:What is lighter, stronger, and cheaper to buy? Carbon Fiber or High Tensile Steel?
Because no matter how hard the helmet is it can not prevent brain damage from your brain slapping the inside of your skull. If the helmet was able to absorb the energy from an impact and prevent you brain from moving inside your skull it would have to be huge and everyone would look like bubble heads riding on bikes. The sides would have to be around 12 inches thick on each side and top to provide that much protection and would probably break your neck if you were in a wreck. Hope I have been helpful.
Q:what happen if carbon steel is exposed to an oxygen?
Assuming the steel isn't actually melted, two things will happen. First, a layer of iron(ii) oxide, FeO will slowly develop on the surface, getting thicker over time. This layer is usually poorly bonded to the metal surface, it tends to flake off, exposing fresh metal. This is known as mill scale, it's also known as wustite which is the mineral term. Second, the surface of the steel will become decarburized, essentially becoming pure iron, not steel. The depth of the decarburized layer depends on the temperature, time, and the diffusivity of carbon in the steel at the given temp. This has some implications to engineering, in hot-rolling or forging of steel shapes for example. It's often the case that the stress and strain in a material is greatest at or near the surface. Therefore the weakened, decarburized layer at the surface may have a much greater detrimental effect on the steel's performance than might be expected. In a more specific example, die and tool steels depend on their carbon content for their strength and wear resistance, Therefore if such steels are heated in an oxidzing atmosphere, wear resistance is totally destroyed: The thin decarburized iron layer will be extremely soft and malleable.
Q:What kind of company sells steel?
If you are talking about raw steel materials and products I believe you are talking about a steel processor and warehouse company or a steel distributor. There are many different points along the steel manufacturing process that you could buy steel products. It would depend on various factors. Depending the amount, type, grade, gauge, properties, origin and a host of other elements you could purchase the steel in billet, plate, diamond plate, rolled sheet (cold or hot), coil, beam, stamped, pickled, scrapped, etc. You get the idea. Now I don't know where you are in the world, but you can go to one of the two sites below, which I have used for product sourcing and research before. The last one is a major manufacturer that I have actually been to. I hope this helps.
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:how strong is 440 stainless steel?
I own a claymore made of 440 stainless steel, I cut a small tree in half. I was surprised, I mean I had always heard it broke very easily, but tell that to the tree. In other words it is a strong metal, but I don't sugest you tempt fate and try to break it because you will. As far as high grade the higher the grade the better the blade looks. If your looking for something to swing around, listen up Damascus is a good steel and Superalloys are probably the best. Take it from me, i'm an expert in using a sword and you'll only get hurt. Most of the time when you swing a sword you wound yourself and don't know it. When you swing the hilt of the sword also presents a problem, it can wound you too. Infact if you can't live with being cut up all the time don't pick up a sword. I cut my hands all the time and i'm a professional so you would probably kill yourself trying. Of course I do use heavy swords, but you can still hurt yourself with a light sword. So don't attempt anything stupid for your sake.
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:will a stainless steel gun rust?
Q: will a stainless steel gun rust? A: Under certain conditions, it can rust. But stainless steel will last longer than blued steel will under such conditions. Also, some parts of a stainless steel revolver might not be stainless steel. The internal parts may be normal steel. Q: I just bought a used Taurus 85 stainless 38 spl revolver, it's about 25 years old but looks like new. This is my first stainless steel gun. I'm wondering if there's any special things I need to be aware of or cleaning methods? A: There are no special methods required. Stainless steel is fairly convenient easy to clean and maintain. Carbon-fouling can still build-up and metal discolorations may occur. These can be cleaned up with cleaning solvents and the use of a Scotch-brite cleaning pad or something similar. If it gets a scratch, the scratch can be polished away or left alone and the scratch can become a badge of honor or something. Q: I have a chrome bore AK, cleaning is always super easy, wondering of cleaning a SS revolver would be the same. A: Stainless steel is pretty tough on its own. Chrome-lining a stainless steel barrel wouldn't be considered cost effective in most circumstances. Cleaning the inside of a stainless steel barrel will be similar to cleaning a blued steel barrel that is not chrome-lined.
Q:Does stainless steel turn brown or bronze?
I would say don't wear it in the shower because it will tarnish and it could rust.
Q:types of stainless steel?
Types of stainless steel There are over 150 grades of stainless steel, of which fifteen are most common. The AISI (American Iron and Steel Institute) defines the following grades among others: - 200 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel-manganese alloys - 300 Series—austenitic iron-chromium-nickel alloys Type 301—highly ductile, for formed products. Also hardens rapidly during mechanical working. Type 303—free machining version of 304 via addition of sulfur Type 304—the most common; the classic 18/8 stainless steel Type 316—Alloy addition of molybdenum to prevent specific forms of corrosion - 400 Series—ferritic and martensitic alloys.

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