Steel Stocks List

Related ETFs - A few ETFs which own one or more of the above listed Steel stocks.

Steel Stocks Recent News

Date Stock Title
Jan 27 CRS Carpenter Technology Second Quarter 2023 Earnings: Revenues Beat Expectations, EPS In Line
Jan 27 STLD Steel Dynamics Full Year 2022 Earnings: In Line With Expectations
Jan 27 PKX POSCO expects slow market recovery in 2023 after big drop in annual profit
Jan 26 STLD Nucor, Steel Dynamics surge as upbeat outlooks point to steel turnaround
Jan 26 STLD Steel Dynamics, Inc. (STLD) Q4 2022 Earnings Call Transcript
Jan 26 STLD Steel Dynamics stock gains after record 2022 results
Jan 26 CRS Carpenter Technology Corporation (CRS) Q2 2023 Earnings Call Transcript
Jan 26 CRS Analysts and Executives Converge February 2nd at the 30th Annual Emerald Groundhog Day Investment Forum
Jan 26 STLD Nucor's (NUE) Earnings and Revenues Surpass Estimates in Q4
Jan 26 STLD Is Nexa Resources (NEXA) Outperforming Other Basic Materials Stocks This Year?
Jan 26 CRS Carpenter Technology (CRS) Q2 Earnings and Revenues Top Estimates
Jan 26 STLD Dow (DOW) Misses Q4 Earnings Estimates, Targets $1B Cost Savings
Jan 26 STLD Fast-paced Momentum Stock Steel Dynamics (STLD) Is Still Trading at a Bargain
Jan 26 CRS Carpenter Technology Non-GAAP EPS of $0.13, revenue of $579.1M
Jan 26 CRS Carpenter Technology Reports Second Quarter Fiscal Year 2023 Results
Jan 26 STLD Reminder: Steel Dynamics Announces Fourth Quarter and Full-Year 2022 Earnings Conference Call and Webcast
Jan 26 STLD Steel Dynamics' (STLD) Q4 Earnings and Sales Beat Estimates
Jan 26 MOG.B Moog Inc. Announces First Quarter Fiscal Year 2023 Earnings Webcast on February 3, 2023
Jan 26 MOG.A Moog Inc. Announces First Quarter Fiscal Year 2023 Earnings Webcast on February 3, 2023
Jan 26 CRS Earnings Scheduled For January 26, 2023

Steel is an alloy of iron and carbon, and sometimes other elements. Because of its high tensile strength and low cost, it is a major component used in buildings, infrastructure, tools, ships, automobiles, machines, appliances, and weapons.
Iron is the base metal of steel. Iron is able to take on two crystalline forms (allotropic forms), body centered cubic and face centered cubic, depending on its temperature. In the body-centered cubic arrangement, there is an iron atom in the center and eight atoms at the vertices of each cubic unit cell; in the face-centered cubic, there is one atom at the center of each of the six faces of the cubic unit cell and eight atoms at its vertices. It is the interaction of the allotropes of iron with the alloying elements, primarily carbon, that gives steel and cast iron their range of unique properties.
In pure iron, the crystal structure has relatively little resistance to the iron atoms slipping past one another, and so pure iron is quite ductile, or soft and easily formed. In steel, small amounts of carbon, other elements, and inclusions within the iron act as hardening agents that prevent the movement of dislocations that are common in the crystal lattices of iron atoms.
The carbon in typical steel alloys may contribute up to 2.14% of its weight. Varying the amount of carbon and many other alloying elements, as well as controlling their chemical and physical makeup in the final steel (either as solute elements, or as precipitated phases), slows the movement of those dislocations that make pure iron ductile, and thus controls and enhances its qualities. These qualities include such things as the hardness, quenching behavior, need for annealing, tempering behavior, yield strength, and tensile strength of the resulting steel. The increase in steel's strength compared to pure iron is possible only by reducing iron's ductility.
Steel was produced in bloomery furnaces for thousands of years, but its large-scale, industrial use began only after more efficient production methods were devised in the 17th century, with the production of blister steel and then crucible steel. With the invention of the Bessemer process in the mid-19th century, a new era of mass-produced steel began. This was followed by the Siemens-Martin process and then the Gilchrist-Thomas process that refined the quality of steel. With their introductions, mild steel replaced wrought iron.
Further refinements in the process, such as basic oxygen steelmaking (BOS), largely replaced earlier methods by further lowering the cost of production and increasing the quality of the final product. Today, steel is one of the most common manmade materials in the world, with more than 1.6 billion tons produced annually. Modern steel is generally identified by various grades defined by assorted standards organizations.

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