Cold-Formed Steel and Red Iron Steel
Cold steel is a steel structure that we use in the assembly of steel projects. The process of making cold formed steel material goes through a series of several factory machines, unlike Red Iron Steel, Cold Form is smaller in size, making it ideal for residential or private use, but can also be another option commercially.
Cold-formed steel members are produced from standard sheets that are produced in C-profiles and other types by turning the steel through a die. No heat is needed to create the shapes, so it is called cold steel. The different types of metals available fall into many different structural and non-structural categories.
Red Iron Steel, on the other hand, varies greatly in size and has a red iron color. It is ideally used commercially.
Red iron structures are stronger than their traditional steel counterparts, making them a good choice in parts of the country with extreme weather conditions.
The integrated I-beam system allows these structures to withstand high winds and heavy snow without damaging the structure or endangering the roofs. In fact, this iron oxide coating gives red steel buildings advantages:
Although steel buildings can take decades to start rusting, red paint can prevent corrosion even longer. This feature alone can seal the deal, at least for a long-term investment.