CNDR Drum Blast |
FA Sinto's CNDR Drum Blast features less parts maintenance than tumblast machines, faster overall cycle time, zero pinch design that eliminates jams, and a no leak drum design. The CNDR is low maintenance, has low operating costs, and minimizes downtime.
Leader in Decon Shelters, Respirators, Filters, and Thermal ID products|
Immediate Response Technologies manufactures the highest quality US-made shelters, respirators, filters, & personal protection products for our military, hospital, first receiver, first responder, law enforcement, and foreign government customers. Call or email us today for your customized quote!
From basic storage boxes to multi-colored card stock, cardboard is available in an array of sizes and forms. A term for heavier paper-based products, cardboard can range in manufacturing method as well as aesthetic, and as a result can be found in vastly different applications. Because cardboard doesn’t refer to a specific material but rather a category of materials, it is helpful to consider it in terms of three separate groups: paperboard, corrugated fiberboard, and card stock.
Paperboard is typically 0.010 inches in thickness or less, and is essentially a thicker form of standard paper. The manufacturing process begins with pulping, the separation of wood (hardwood and sapwood) into individual fibers, as accomplished by mechanical methods or chemical treatment.
Mechanical pulping typically involves grinding the wood down using silicon carbide or aluminum oxide to break down the wood and separate fibers. Chemical pulping introduces a chemical component to the wood at high heat, which breaks down the fibers that bind cellulose together. There are approximately thirteen different kinds of mechanical and chemical pulping used in the U.S.
Semichemical processes pre-treat wood with chemicals, such as sodium carbonate or sodium sulfate, then refine the wood using a mechanical process. The process is less intense than typical chemical processing because it doesn’t completely break down the fiber that binds cellulose, and can take place at lower temperatures and under less extreme conditions.
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