TIGER DRYLAC COATINGS
Milron Metal is Edmonton Alberta’s Certified Tiger Drylac Coatings Dealer. We are an approved applicator and to ensure we meet our most important target groups’ evermore requirements, TIGER has identified several Application Target Groups (ATGs). These include agricultural and construction equipment, automotive, appliances, architecture, aerospace & defense, cans & tubes, furniture, general industry, glass, IT & electronics, job shop, lighting, retail environment, steel structure, sports & leisure, and wood.
EDMONTON TIGER DRYLAC COATINGS SPECIALISTS
Benefits of using Tiger Drylac
Powder coatings are solvent-free enamels manufactured using a 3-step process (Powder coatings production). The powder coating is applied to the part or component by electrostatic spraying equipment or in a tribostatic process. In a subsequent curing process, the powder coating is melted and chemically cross-linked at substrate temperatures of 302 to 392 °F (150 to 200 °C).
The success story of powder coating begins with industrial surface finishing in the 1960s (History of powder coating) and continues to develop as the technology has many advantages:
– No solvents
– Virtually 100% material utilization
– Easy to process and clean
– Applicable on many substrates
– Protective and decorative
– TIGER Drylac® offers the most comprehensive range of standard colors and effects.
Powder Coatings Production
TIGER Drylac® powder coatings are solvent-free coating materials consisting of different synthetic resin systems, pigments and special additives for high quality surface finishing. The basic materials for powder coatings are processed into a fine coating powder in a 3-step production process: premixing, extrusion and milling. Depending on subsequent use, the powder is set to a predefined particle distribution.
In contrast to liquid paints, powder coatings do not contain solvents. Powder coatings are applied to parts by electrostatic spraying equipment or in a tribostatic process. In a subsequent curing process, they are melted and chemically cross-linked at substrate temperatures of 302 to 392 °F (150 to 200 °C).