Steel Structure Supply

Steel StructureSupply

Steel Structure Supply

  • Client: Construction Company
  • Location: Greater Noida
  • Surface Area: 500,000 m2
  • Year Completed: 2021
  • Value: $550.000
  • Architect: Harri & Gary

Steel Structure Supply

Our source of raw steel material is very much dependent on individual project requirements. However, we usually obtain raw steel material from globally renowned rolling mills in bulk, upon being awarded a project. We also source for raw steel material from our vast network of stockists and trade agents to meet specific needs and schedules.

Structural steel comprises steel beams and columns used as the primary structural elements in an edifice. Used to form the skeleton, it supports all the other building components. Light gauge, cold-formed steel used in framing low-rise buildings and houses could be considered “structural” steel in as much as it forms the armature of the construction project.

High-rise Office Buildings

The tensile weight-to-strength ratio of structural steel makes high-rise towers possible. Before the advent of this special iron product, building heights were regulated by how much vertical load concrete or masonry could withstand. While some impressive heights could be achieved, no structure approached the altitude of any modern skyscraper.

Multi-Family Housing

Erecting apartment buildings and condos can be done more economically with structural steel than with concrete. With less weight in the columns and girders, the building contractor can save on foundation costs. Also, steel members join together quickly, saving considerably on project time and labor costs.


Because steel allows for much larger spans between supports, factories benefit from this feature. Since factories often need large, unobstructed space for machinery, steel allows more efficient production layouts and accommodates movement of bulk materials.

Bridges and Overpasses

With its superior tensile strength, structural steel makes large bridge spans possible with fewer vertical supports, freeing up the ground or water below for traffic lanes. Better yet, steel withstands the constant vibration of traffic on the bridge, flexing where masonry or concrete would not.

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