Latest plastics Stories
The Aerospace Foams Market report provides a comprehensive review of major market drivers, restraints, opportunities, winning imperatives, challenges, and key issues in the market.
Plastics News to Honor CFO of the Year DETROIT, March 4, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Phil Yates, senior advisor at Irving Place Capital and the former chief executive officer with Graham
PORTLAND, Oregon, March 4, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Acrylic acid is an organic compound having characteristic tart or acrid smell.
PITTSBURGH, March 3, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Products to be used in rugged environments ranging from industrial to outdoor to medical have one clear thing in common - the need for toughness and
Combines Best of Technologies, Manufacturing and Market Channel Access To Provide Added Value ST.
Scheduled on 20-21 April, 2015 in Tokyo, CMT’s inaugural JPET (Japan PET Resin Trade, Fibers, Applications & Recycling / RPET) will take stock of Japan’s advanced PET bottling, packaging
Aerospace foams market value is projected to reach $7,970.18 million by 2019, signifying firm annualized growth of 7.73% between 2014 and 2019.
DALLAS, February 27, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- The report "Polyphthalamide Market by Type (Unfilled, Mineral Filled, Glass Fiber Filled, & Carbon Fiber Filled), by Application
LONDON, Feb. 26, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- This report analyzes and forecasts the styrenic polymers market for medical applications on a global and regional level.
Nylon, a synthetic polymer, was first produced by Wallace Carothers in 1935. It is one of the most commonly used polymers. The thermoplastic, silky material was first used in a nylon-bristled toothbrush, then women's stockings. Nylon was made of repeating units linked by amide bonds and is frequently referred to as ppolyamide (PA). There are two common methods of making nylon for fiber applications. It was the first commercially successful synthetic polymer. It was originally intended...
Cellophane, made of regenerated cellulose, is a thin, transparent sheet with low permeability to air, oils, greases, and bacteria. In many countries it is a registered trademark of Innovia Films Ltd. Cellulose from most sources is dissolved in alkali and carbon disulfide to make a solution called viscose that is then extruded through a slit into a bath of dilute sulfuric acid and sodium sulfate which reconverts the viscose into cellulose. It is then passed through more baths to prevent it...
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