Clean affair – Large-area application in LNG tankers
Unique anywhere in the world is the large-area application of atmospheric-pressure plasma developed by Plasmatreat to obtain 100 % insulation in the interior of the largest liquefied natural gas tankers in the world. The German technical journal PLASTVERARBEITER carries a report on this in its January 2008 issue.
Aluminium - Environmental revolution in coil coating
Soon the innumerable tons of wet chemicals and millions invested in wastewater disposal could be a thing of the past because Openair atmospheric pressure plasma technology has made it possible for the fist time worldwide to displace the use of chemicals in the precleaning process of aluminium coils. The noted American technical journal MODERN METALS publishes a 3-page colour report on this innovation in its November issue 2007.
Plasma treatment of aluminium surfaces: Ultrafine cleaning without use of wet chemical processes
Protection of aluminium parts against corrosion and a high degree of environmental friendliness by avoiding the use of wet chemicals in the cleaning process for aluminium sheet are the main topics of a report in the German technical journal ALUMINIUM, issue 11/2007.
Openair plasma technology conditions surfaces in two respects. Depending on the process and product concerned either cleaning or activation of the surface is the centre of attention. Its economic efficiency relative to the low-pressure process is one of the key topics of the report in the German technical journal PLASTVERARBEITER, issue 10/2007.
Selective corrosion protection for aluminium housings by means of plasma coating
By means of the PlasmaPlus® process developed by Plasmatreat and now employed for the first time in series production in the automotive sector the surfaces of metallic components are selectively coated in-line at atmospheric pressure to prevent corrosion of bonded joints. The German technical journal JOT (Journal für Oberflächentechnik / Journal of Surface Technology) reports at length in its September 2007 issue on the new process.
Atmospheric-pressure plasma technology is revolutionising the pre-treatment of aluminium and at the same time is demonstrating environmental conservation in exemplary fashion. The international magazine AIT (Aluminium International Today) reports in its latest issue from August 2007 about the latest use of Openair-Plasma in the aluminium sector.
Plasma replaces Chemistry – Environmental Impact Revolution in Coil Coating
The problems most frequently encountered in the processing of aluminium are associated with the environmentally harmful and energy-intensive chemical pretreatment processes still used today. Now, for the first time, a process has been developed and implemented whose use completely eliminates said problems. In its August 2007 issue the German technical journal BBR – Bänder, Bleche, Rohre (Metal strip, sheet, pipes) – presents a detailed report on this globally sensational application.
One-stop shop – Cleaning, activation and coating with atmospheric-pressure plasma
is the title of a four-page report in the July 2007 issue of the German technical journal GALVANO TECHNIK. The article deals with the different possible uses of Openair® atmospheric-pressure plasma technology.
The example of the transport of natural gas from remote production countries shows once again the benefits that can be derived from the use of modern adhesive bonding technology. When the currently largest liquid gas tankers in the world cruise over the oceans both Openair plasma and adhesives as well as excellent German-French collaboration have made a decisive contribution to this. The German technical journal ADHÄSION publishes an extensive report on this in its 6/2007 issue.
Atmospheric-pressure plasma treatment is a versatile, economically efficient and environmentally compatible tool in processes for cleaning, activating and coating surfaces composed of plastic and metal. The German technical journal INDUSTRIE ANZEIGER in issue 21/2007 reports on the optimisation of adhesive bonding processes by the use of atmospheric-pressure plasma.