BOSTON, Dec. 8, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- TenasiTech is excited to present its acrylic glass plastics additives innovation at Compounding World 2015, in Philadelphia on December 8th and 9th.
CEO, Richard Marshall, said, "Imagine your acrylic products with superior resistance to scuffing without the expense of installing hard-coating equipment in your factory. At Compounding World 2015 in December you will have that chance. Visit us at Booth 45 and see surface hardened acrylic made using standard extrusion techniques – no solvents, no coating, no specialized equipment."
SOLID-TT™ addresses mar and scuffing of acrylic polymer (PMMA). In external tests, PMMA with SOLID-TT™ has been shown to first scratch at 7H pencil hardness.
Mr. Marshall added, "We offer a solution which is safe, easy to incorporate and cheaper for manufacturers of acrylic sheets and injection molded parts. What's more, our solution allows more design options to our customers, as the plastic can be shaped and bent unlike our competitors."
The additives are be designed to disperse into a broad range of host plastics, and have also been shown to perform in Nylons and TPUs. There is significant potential for the products in other plastics such as PET, Polycarbonate and more.
TenasiTech operates globally, with facilities in the US and Australia. The company owns a number of granted patents, and patent applications.
TenasiTech: Richard Marshall, CEO, +1 518 572 8572 or firstname.lastname@example.org
About TenasiTech www.tenasitech.com
TenasiTech is an additives company with the goal of solving the most difficult of problems for thermoplastics. The company designs and markets specialist nano-additives, including SOLID-TT™ which was addresses mar and scuffing of acrylic polymer (PMMA). In external tests, PMMA with SOLID-TT™ has been shown to first scratch at 7H pencil hardness.
TenasiTech operates globally, with facilities in the Boston, US and Brisbane, Australia. The company owns a number of granted patents, and patent applications. These underlying patents were first developed at The University of Queensland, Australia. Seed-funding was subsequently provided by the Australian investors Uniseed, Brisbane Angels and Melbourne Angels.