1035 carbon steel

Yes, you can have C35 steel, which is equivalent to 1035 .I hope I have understood your question right. saarstahl/fileadmin/saarstahl_extra1035 carbon steel is not equivalent to ASTM A 36 structural steel. The reason is that the carbon content for A36 structural steel is normally below 0.35% carbon content by mass for weldability.any problem with using the 1035 as anchor bolt material?Yes, what strength level do you need? Review ASTM A 325 or ASTM A 490 for bolt material composition and strength requirements.Anchor bolts are normally equivalent to ASTM A-36, not high strength structural bolting.Yes, correct, stanweld , I was thinking of structural bolting connections.1035 is not typically used for anchor bolts, because specifications like ASTM A307 and F1554 require the carbon content to be < 0.26% for small sizes, < 0.29% for large. The limitation is for weldability, so if your application does not require weldability, then 1035 may be an acceptable alternative.Bagman, If you want anchor bolt material, then you should order to the anchor bolt spec F1554 to the strength you specify. Fasteners are serious business and one should not try to use material not certified to conform to the appropriate specs. This is particularly important with anchor bolts, where failures can result in injury. Also, note that the AISI/SAE alloys (1035)only account for chemical composition, and not for structural properties. Note that F1554 has additional requirements if weldability is required including tighter chemistries and carbon equivalency requirements. Aaron Tanzer