19 Years Factory AISI 1053 Carbon Steel (UNS G10530) Factory in Korea

19 Years Factory
 AISI 1053 Carbon Steel (UNS G10530) Factory in Korea

Short Description:

Chemical Composition The chemical composition of AISI 1053 carbon steel is outlined in the following table. Element Content (%) Iron, Fe 98.36-98.82 Manganese, Mn 0.7-1.0 Carbon, C 0.48-0.55 Sulfur, S 0.05 Phosphorous, P 0.04 Physical Properties The physical properties of AISI 1053 carbon steel are tabulated below. Properties Metric Imperial Density 7.7-8.03 g/cm3 0.278-0.290 l...


  • Length: 3-5.8mm or Customization
  • Surface: black, peeled, or rough turned
  • Heat treatment: air-cooling, normalized, annealed, Q&T
  • Smelting process: EAF+LF+VD
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    Our company since its inception, always regards product quality as enterprise life, continuously improve production technology, improve product quality and continuously strengthen enterprise total quality management, in strict accordance with the national standard ISO 9001:2000 for 19 Years Factory AISI 1053 Carbon Steel (UNS G10530) Factory in Korea, we are seeking for extensive cooperation with honest customers, achieving a new cause of glory with customers and strategic partners.


    Chemical Composition

    The chemical composition of AISI 1053 carbon steel is outlined in the following table.

    Element Content (%)
    Iron, Fe 98.36-98.82
    Manganese, Mn 0.7-1.0
    Carbon, C 0.48-0.55
    Sulfur, S 0.05
    Phosphorous, P 0.04

    Physical Properties

    The physical properties of AISI 1053 carbon steel are tabulated below.

    Properties Metric Imperial
    Density 7.7-8.03 g/cm3 0.278-0.290 lb/in3

    Mechanical Properties

    The following table shows mechanical properties of AISI 1053 carbon steel.

    Properties Metric Imperial
    Elastic modulus 190-210 GPa 29700-30458 ksi
    Poisson’s ratio 0.27-0.30 0.27-0.30

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  • Time Team visit Sheffield in order to observe ARCUS, the Archaeological Research and Consultancy at the University of Sheffield, uncover parts of it’s industrial revolution past. In the centre of the old town, they examine ruined factories belonging to John Marshall, who established his Millsands steelworks on the site in the 1760s. To the north-east, they also examine excavated buildings at a steel forge in Wisewood, downstream from the Dale Dike Reservoir in Bradfield. Meanwhile, Phil tries to recreate a steel knife using traditional Sheffield methods.

    No copyright infringement has been intended by the uploading of this video; I am simply trying to share this amazingly interesting series.

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