High quality factory SV-9300 Fireproof silicone sealant for Slovak Republic Factories

High quality factory
 SV-9300 Fireproof silicone sealant for Slovak Republic Factories
  • High quality factory
 SV-9300 Fireproof silicone sealant for Slovak Republic FactoriesHigh quality factory
 SV-9300 Fireproof silicone sealant for Slovak Republic Factories

Short Description:

Description SV – 9300 Fire resistant silicone sealant is a one-component, neutral-curing silicone sealant exhibiting superior performance in applications where sealing openings in walls and floors are needed to control the spread of fire, smoke, toxic gasses, and water during fire conditions.   Where to use It is an ideal material designed for use in fire-stop systems for through penetrations and joints. This product excels in applications where greater water resistance is required e.g. ...


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Our products are widely recognized and trusted by users and can meet continuously developing economic and social needs for High quality factory SV-9300 Fireproof silicone sealant for Slovak Republic Factories, Our aim is "blazing new ground, Passing Value", in the future, we sincerely invite you to grow up with us and make a bright future together!


Description

SV – 9300 Fire resistant silicone sealant is a one-component, neutral-curing silicone sealant exhibiting superior performance in applications where sealing openings in walls and floors are needed to control the spread of fire, smoke, toxic gasses, and water during fire conditions.

 

Where to use

It is an ideal material designed for use in fire-stop systems for through penetrations and joints. This product excels in applications where greater water resistance is required e.g. curtain wall, building facade, expansion/pipe and cable joints.

 

Key Features

1. 100% silicone

2. Excellent weatherproofing and waterproofing

3. Low gas transmission rate

4. With highly efficient redundant

 

Basic Application

1.Building fire seam sealed

2.Building façade

3.cable joints

 

Technical data sheet

Test standard Test project Unit value
Before curing——25℃,50%R.H.
GB13477 Flow, sagging or vertical flow mm 0
GB13477 Operating time min 15
GB13477 surface drying time(25℃,50%R.H.) min 40-60
Sealant curing speed and operating time will have different with different temperatures and temperature, high temperature and high humidity can make sealant curing speed faster, rather low temperature and low humidity are slower.21 days after curing——25℃,50%R.H.
GB/T 531.1-2008 Durometer Hardness Shore A 20-60
GB13477 60% elongation of cementation   no damaging
GB13477 Elongation limit % 120
GB/T 24267 Sealant level   20HM
GB/T 24267 Fire prevention level   FV-0

 

Certification

GB/T 24267-2009

 

Color

Black

 

Package

300ml in cartridge * 24 per box

 

Shelf life

12 months

 

Note

If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.

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  • How to hack flashlight batteries and a fire brick, into a desktop arc reaction chamber. …For hobby metal melting, and for science!

    Some quick links to a few of the materials I used:

    [✓] Lantern battery: https://amzn.to/2cgnKxN
    [✓] Forstner Bit: https://amzn.to/2c1Ja3V
    [✓] 3/8 Drill bit: https://amzn.to/2cgl6rL

    Endcard Links:

    Micro Welder: https://goo.gl/ZmccT9
    Laser Blowgun: https://goo.gl/lu3o0M
    Magic Mud: https://goo.gl/5dtyXP
    Matchbox Rockets: https://goo.gl/jguunj

    See What Else I’m Up To:

    Instagram: https://goo.gl/C0Q1YU
    Facebook: https://bit.ly/FBTheKingOfRandom

    Business Inquiries: For sponsorship requests or business opportunities please contact me directly: https://www.youtube.com/thekingofrandom/about

    WARNING:

    Risk of electric shock, fire hazards, and toxic fumes depending on what material you’re working with. Dust from refractory brick should never be inhaled, as it can damage lungs and cause long term respiratory challenges. This project can reach temperatures in excess of 3,000ºF (1,648ºC) which is well beyond the melting point of hobbyists. Caution, care and expert planning are required to mitigate risks. Have fun, but always think ahead, and remember that every project you try is at your own risk.

    Music By: Scott & Brendo (“Photographs” – Instrumental) https://bit.ly/ScottBrendoiTunes

    Project Inspired By:

    This project was originally inspired by Theo Grey and his book, “Mad Science”. After seeing the concept, I couldn’t find any information anywhere on the internet or in libraries about arc furnace experiments, so I set out on my own to achieve these results.

    Project History & More Info:

    If you’re wondering where you can get fire brick locally, try a quick Google search for “refractory materials” in your city. I called a couple of companies near me and asked if they’d sell to the general public. All of them said yes.

    If you can’t find anything locally, try searching major hardwares stores online. They usually have inventory online that they don’t carry in the stores.

    The insulating fire bricks I got were the 3” x 4.5” x 9” Alumina-Silicate Brick variety. I got a box of 10 for $33, effectively making them around $3.30 each. I went one step further and designed the furnace so that 2 of them could be made from one brick, cutting the cost in half, making each furnace a pro-rated $1.65 each!

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    In reading and studying history a bit, I learned that some of the earliest forms of light were made using carbon arc lighting. Large amounts of electricity were pumped through carbon rods, making a bright arc and providing light.

    To scavenge carbon electrodes, I took a lesson from NurdRage (youtube.com/NurdRage) a couple of years ago I saw his video on what could be scavenged from a carbon-zinc lantern battery (https://bit.ly/IBNurdRageBattery). It’s useful to know what common everyday materials are made of, and these heavy duty batteries are containers packed with carbon rods, zinc metal, and manganese dioxide. I tucked the information in the back of my mind until now.

    In this project I tried melting the zinc casings from the lantern batteries, and casting them into a small ingot, formed with a mini muffin tray. Be cautious of the zinc oxide fumes produced. I haven’t personally suffered any ill effects from working with it, but some people claim it can give flu like symptoms, or a fever if inhaled in large quantities.

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    Although I haven’t verified it, I believe any stick welder can be used to power the mini arc furnace, and for most hobbyists, that would definitely be the easier and safer way to go. I just don’t own a welder, so I used the one I made instead. You can see how to make it here: https://goo.gl/H0FWxE

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