Hot-selling attractive price CV-709 silicone sealant for PV moudels to Cancun Importers
Description CV709 is a high-performance silicone sealant, one-component oxime type room temperature curing silicone rubber, has excellent weather resistance, high thixotropy, after curing for solar components involved in the base material has good caking property, by TUV for environmental requirements of the ROHS, UL E339949 Key Features 1. 100% silicone 2. No sag 3. high thixotropy 4. Water & weatherproof 5. For solar components involved in the base material has good bonding Basic Ap...
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CV709 is a high-performance silicone sealant, one-component oxime type room temperature curing silicone rubber, has excellent weather resistance, high thixotropy, after curing for solar components involved in the base material has good caking property, by TUV for environmental requirements of the ROHS, UL E339949
1. 100% silicone
2. No sag
3. high thixotropy
4. Water & weatherproof
5. For solar components involved in the base material has good bonding
1.Solar module frame seal
2.The adhesive of the solar energy back to the terminal block
3.General industrial assembly with seal
Technical data sheet
|Test standard||Test project||Unit||value|
|GB13477||surface drying time（25℃，50%R.H.）||min||40-60|
|3 days after curing——25℃，50%R.H.|
|GB13477||Durometer Hardness||Shore A||40~55|
|The ultimate tensile strength||Mpa||≥2|
|Aluminum bonding shear strength||Mpa||≥1.5|
UL E339949; TUV
300ml in cartridge * 24 per box, 500ml in sausage *20 per box
If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.
For more Bob Vila How-To’s, visit https://www.bobvila.com for quick tips and project.
Bob and Larry Janesky of Basement Systems review the work being done to cut a drainage trench in the concrete around the perimeter of the basement floor. Water will be channeled through the trench to a sump dug at the lowest spot in the basement where it can be pumped out of the home. A triple safe power pump protects the home even if there is a loss of power. Bob reviews the work done on the existing plumbing once all the waterproofing and flood-prevention measures are put in place in the basement. Al Leone of Leone Plumbing Corp. first cut the pipes into sections for easy removal and demonstrates some of the specialized work he does to install the pipe, including using oakum, a joint runner, and poured hot lead to form a joint seal. Old brass water pipes are replaced with PEX tubing, creating more headroom in the basement and the sink and laundry lines can be easily relocated. Bob talks with Dan Driscoll of Rinnai about the new on-demand water heater being installed. The heater is a whole-house system sized for a three-bathroom household, laundry, and cleaning. An on-demand, tankless water heater saves basement space and is energy efficient because it does not store hot water. Driscoll opens up the water heater to show how the system works. Once the water is turned on, sensors detect the amount of water being used and the temperature of the incoming cold water. The on-demand system is about 40% more efficient than gas-fueled tank water heaters and 70% more efficient than electric tank water heaters.
This video tutorial details the process of making a Poly 75-70 polyurethane rubber mold of a concrete stepping stone. In this example, we utilize the “poured block mold technique”, which is considered to be one of the most simple mold making methods.
Although the stepping stones in this scenario can be easily replaced through options at retail stores, this mold making method is great when you have a unique stone that is not replaceable OR when you’d like to produce custom pavers from your original design (made from wood, clay, a printed model, etc.).
A full list of materials and tools used for this project can be found at the end of the video.
1. Select a Model [0:32]
2. Apply a Sealing Agent (Poly PVA Solution) [0:53]
3. Prepare Model and Construct Mold Box [1:24]
4. Apply Release Agent [3:33]
5. Calculate Amount of Rubber Needed for Mold [4:13]
6. Measure, Mix & Pour Mold Rubber [5:03]
7. Demold [6:29]
8. Cast Concrete [7:24]
This tutorial can also be found on the Polytek Blog: https://blog.polytek.com/2014/07/31/how-to-make-a-rubber-mold-to-reproduce-concrete-stepping-stones/