The Cheap Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls JIS G3302

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China main port
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50 m.t.
Supply Capability:
10000 m.t./month

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Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls
1.Structure of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Description

Hot-dip galvanized steel coils are available with a pure zinc coating through the hot-dip galvanizing process. It offers the economy, strength and formability of steel combined with the corrosion resistance of zinc. The hot-dip process is the process by which steel gets coated in layers of zinc to protect against rust. It is especially useful for countless outdoor and industrial applications. Production of cold formed corrugated sheets and profiles for roofing, cladding, decking, tiles, sandwich walls, rainwater protective systems, air conditioning duct as well as electrical appliances and engineering.

2.Main Features of the Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet

• Excellent process capability

• Smooth and flat surface

• Workability, durability

• Excellent anticorrosive property

• High strength

• Good formability

• Good visual effect

3.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Images

The Cheap Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls JIS G3302

The Cheap Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls JIS G3302

The Cheap Hot-dip Zinc Coating Steel Building Roof Walls JIS G3302

 

4.Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet Specification

Standard: ASTM, JIS,EN

Grade: CS, DX51D+Z,SGCC, SS 230~550,S220GD+Z~S550GD+Z, SGC340~SGC570

Thickness: 0.18mm~5mm

Width: max 2000mm

Coil weight:3-12 MT

Coil ID:508/610mm

Surface structure: zero spangle, regular spangle or minimum spangle

Surface treatment: Chromate treatment, Oiled/dry, skinpassed/non-skinpassed

Packing: Standard seaworthy export package

Technology test results:

Processability

Yield strength

Tensile strength

Elongation %

180°cold-bending

Common PV

-

270-500

-

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Mechanical interlocking JY

-

270-500

-

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Structure JG

>=240

>=370

>=18

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

Deep drawn SC

-

270-380

>=30

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

EDDQ SC

-

270-380

>=30

d=0,intact,no zinc removal

 

 5.FAQ of Hot-Dip Galvanized Steel Sheet

We have organized several common questions for our clientsmay help you sincerely

1.How to guarantee the quality of the products

We have established the international advanced quality management systemevery link from raw material to final product we have strict quality testWe resolutely put an end to unqualified products flowing into the market. At the same time, we will provide necessary follow-up service assurance.

2. How long can we receive the product after purchase?

Usually within thirty working days after receiving buyer’s advance payment or LC. We will arrange the factory manufacturing as soon as possible. The cargo readiness usually takes 15-30 days, but the shipment will depend on the vessel situation.

 

 

 

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Q:Steel phases question!?
hey from what i learned in uni last sem, steel is originally ferrite form at first at room conditions. it will undergo poly morphic transformation to become FCC structure austenite form at 912 degree celcius. under conditions, it can become pearlite (which is a combination of ferrite and cementite) or bainitie( a finer form of pearlite). queching conditions to room temperature will form martensite which is the strongest but brittle steel form. tempered cementite is formed when we quench it and then raise temperatures before sir cooling. hope it helps, pls vote me best answer is i deserve it. thanks
Q:How do you rate steel?
medium-strong....you probably mean Steel 44... right?
Q:Are scandium revolvers as durable as steel?
Yes, they are as durable as steel and lighter than aluminum, but they amplify the recoil when firing due to its light weight.
Q:what is the chemical composition of the steel material to be used for steel tube ferules?
I don't know your application, but here is some advice. Case hard provides a hard shell around soft steel, depending on the bake, the case is usually .002-.008 thick. (thousands of an inch) Heat treated steel or tool steel is hard all the way thru. Case hardening, provides toughness with flexibility, however, once it's compromised, the part is scrap. Hardend tool steel is extreemly hard throughout and the harder it is, the more brittle it becomes. The application of the part will help you to determine the material needed. For instance; Plastic injection molds are very hard so the hot plastic wont erode them over years of use. Punch Press dies aren't as hard but are tougher to withstand the shock. Machine bolts are case hardened so they can last, but soft enough to allow some stretching during tightening. Either way, the time in mfg will be about the same. Most tool steels today cut like cheese, but take time to be heat treated. Tool steel will cost a bit more than low carbon steel. Low carbon steel is as machinable, and cheaper, but, again, the baking period is as long or longer than tool steel. There are a lot of materials on the market today that maintain the durability of heatreated steel without having to go thru that process. 4140, ( or chrome/moly) comes to mind. There are also some 400 series stainless that work as well, and others. You need to determine strength, flexibility, ease of mfg, cost and repairability when considering which steel to use.
Q:Permanently expanding steel?
You can calculate the maximum reversible strain, for elastic loading as follows: You need to look up the yield strength (for that particular type of steel). Divide this yield strength by the elastic modulus of steel (also called Young's modulus). That gives you the strain at the onset of yielding, the maximum you can strain the steel fibers before crossing the point of no return. If you are interested in the strain until failure, you need to take tensile test measurements. Seldom do people document an equation to model the non-elastic portion of the stress-strain curve of the specimen, because seldom do we design systems to operate with materials which yield. We want systems which only deform reversibly and elastically. This means you need to perform an experiment to find what you are actually desiring to know.
Q:quality of steel ..................!!?
The quality of the alloy can be very well be judged by its appearance and lustrous surface. The more luster on the surface the more refine will the steel be. To judge its tenacity and endurance, the alloy can be subjected to a series of procedures involving stress and shock. There are many more scientific methods of measuring the quality of the alloy such as texture measurement technique etc are also employed. In layman’s term the quality can be measured by the hardness of surface, brightness and smoothness of the surface and absence of any depressions or troughs.
Q:A steel rod AISI 1040....?
Aisi 1040
Q:wii? red steel?
Trauma center is awesome. Red steel isn't bad. Same as any other FPS except with a pointer... It's no half life, but its not terrible. Multiplayer is highly entertaining though. Especially if you can get four people playing mystery mode. Trust me, its worth the effort of getting them together. Like the other guy said, rent it. I wouldn't buy it.
Q:How do I remove rust from a steel saw?
Steel wool and a bit of WD 40. Steel wool will remove the rust and the WD 40 will protect it in the future.
Q:what is a better grade of steel?
SAE 440 is the best. Classified as high grade cutlery steel. There are various grades of 440: A, B, C, and F. 440 A is the most stain resistant while 440 C has the most carbon and can achieve the highest hardness (Best edge Retention). SAE 440 Chemistry: 16 - 18% Chromium, 0.60 - 1.2% Carbon, 0.75% Molybdenum. SAE 420 is pretty good. Classified as cutlery steel, it is a stain resistant grade but has less chromium and significantly less carbon than SAE 440. SAE 420 Chemistry: 12 - 14% Chromium, 0.15% Carbon (min), 0 Molybdenum Chromium is what makes the steel corrosion resistant. It also adds toughness. Molybdenum adds extra corrosion resistance and adds hardenability. So you can see by chemical components that 440 is highest quality although that also means more cost. 1045 and 1065 are low quality steels and you should probably never use them for a knife. The 1 indicates plain carbon steel with little other alloying elements. The last two digits indicate how much carbon is in the steel. 1045 has 0.45% carbon, mid-range hardenability. 1065 has 0.65% carbon, high hardenability. So if I had to choose I would choose 1065 over 1045 but the difference isn't that noticeable. Everything I said here assumes they have all had the optimum Quench and Temper heat-treatment for their chemistry grade.

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