Corrosion protection – plasma integration made easy
TRW Automotive development engineer Bertram Schwanitz reports about his experience with the subsequent integration of a PlasmaPlus® coating system in an interview with the editor of the reference book JOT-BRANCHENINDEX 2010.
The sensor manufacturer Novotechnik (Siedle Group) has successfully used Openair® plasma for some years now. The throughput has tripled thanks to this system. Adhesion problems have been reduced to zero. The journal for surface technology JOT (4/2010) gives a report.
PlasmaPlus offers an abundance of different functionalised coatings for
the selective coating of material surfaces. The American online magazine
FINISHING TALKS reports in it’s cover story (February 2010) about the
secure anti-corrosion process.
Cover story: Nano-fine coating in series production
How smooth subsequent integration of a plasma system in an existing production line was accomplished and what advantages this method has brought to the user, is the topic of the latest edition of the professional journal ADHÄSION 2/2010.
Sensor Technology - Atmospheric plasma treatment of circuit boards
The international sensor manufacturer Novotechnik calls the employment of the integrated Openair technology “a milestone” in the further development of their sensor production. The technical journal PRODUCTRONIC (11/2009) reports about the application in detail.
Cleaning without contact – Plasma for pretreating glass
The way in which pretreatment with Openair® plasma reliably ensures the successful coating, bonding and decoating of plate glass is described in the technical journal GLASWELT (Glassworld) in its 10/2009 issue.
In its September issue reporting on the FAKUMA 2009 exhibition the German technical journal KUNSTSTOFFE (“Plastics“) describes in a specified article how a novel rotary process from Plasmatreat makes it possible to pretreat large-area lightweight composite panels at high speed in a continuous process.
Plasma and adhesion to rubber, plastics substrates
World-class, fully automated manufacturing processes rely more and more on advanced, environmentally friendly surface treatment technologies. RUBBER & PLASTICS NEWS (USA) reports in its June 15th issue on how Openair atmospheric pressure plasma allows inline rubber and plastic manufacturing processes to become fully automated with total process control.
Pretreatment with atmospheric-pressure plasma allows the joining of materials that in principle are incompatible, such as metal and plastic. The German journal MEDIZIN & TECHNIK (Medicine & Technics) carries a report on how with the aid of Openair plasma complicated composite fittings for use in oxygenators are reliably manufactured at low cost.