Atmospheric pressure plasma makes CFRP solar car lighter For a faster bonding process, optimized adhesion and to save several kilos in weight, the CFRP components of a solar racing car were pretreated with Openair® plasma prior to bonding. The bilingual journal POLYSURFACES (No.3 /2016) reports on the details.
Turn to the Future - Pretreatment of LED Lights with Atmospheric Pressure Plasma
After using wet chemicals for years, a leading south German lighting manufacturer decided to radically change his pretreatment process. Instead of using solvents and primers, the surface-mounted LED machine lights are now pretreated in an environmentally friendly way with Openair® plasma in preparation for bonding. Read the whole case study in ADHESION (No.2 /2016).
Medical Technology: Resistant and non-toxic surfaces created inline
The Institute of Medical and Polymer Engineering at the Technische Universität München, Germany is testing Openair® plasma coatings for biocompatibility. The aim is to develop a coating that is innocuous to cells and tissue and shows optimal surface properties in the human body. KUNSTSTOFFE-INTERNATIONAL (2016/04) reports on the results achieved so far and on future application possibilities.
Atmospheric pressure plasma makes CFRP solar car lighter For a faster bonding process, optimized adhesion and to save several kilos in weight, the CFRP components of a solar racing car were pretreated with Openair® plasma prior to bonding. The bilingual journal COMPOSITE SOLUTIONS (No. 2/2016) reports on the details.
Constant change is the secret of success: Plasmatreat’s 20th anniversary
"The one thing that typifies Plasmatreat is change." These were the words used by Plasmatreat CEO Christian Buske in autumn 2015 to describe the fruitful changes that have occurred in his company in the last 20 years. IPCM (International Paint and Coating Magazine 1-2/2016) reports on the company's anniversary, which took place in autumn.
On completing his degree, young graduate engineer Christian Buske made plasma his lifetime passion and with the discovery of Openair® plasma technology, he laid the foundations for a global business. The specialist German magazine BESSER LACKIEREN (12/2015) reports on the development which has also brought substantial benefits to painting technology.
Openair® plasma enables material surfaces to be pretreated to the highest standards without the use of chemicals. The German specialist journal WERKSTOFFE IN DER FERTIGUNG (11/2015) reports on the applications for this environmentally friendly and cost-effective process and explains how it works.
By using Openair® plasma and PlasmaPlus® a newly patented impregnation process enhances not only the gliding properties and frictional resistance of the running surface of racing skis, but also brings about a sixfold increase in the amount of adsorbable wax. The Swiss magazine POLYSURFACES reports on the exiting research process.
Lighter With Plasma – Openair® plasma treatment of a CFRP solar car
For a faster bonding process, optimized adhesion and to save several kilos in weight, a team of students from KU Leuven University in Belgium pretreated the CFRP components of their new solar racing car with Openair® plasma prior to bonding. The cover story of the internationally leading bonding and sealing journal ADHÄSION (2015/10) is dedicated to all the details of the process.
Bonding instead of lamination - Plasma makes CFRP solar car lighter
A team of students from KU Leuven University in Belgium treated the CFRP components of their new solar racing car with Openair® plasma. This resulted not only in a faster bonding process but also in saving a great deal of weight. The leading German plastics journal KUNSTSTOFF MAGAZIN (10/2015) has the report.
New Research and Testing Equipment for Highly Technical Surface Treatment
Plasmatreat constantly faces shifting demands as a result of new ideas, regulations, and standards. Customers are increasingly approaching the company with unique and innovative project requests. Consequently, the capacities of the technology and research center will now be expanded to include a class-6 cleanroom.