• PHENOLIC2

    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Mechanical and Electrical grades are available which are excellent choices for intricate punch parts, insulating washers, spacers, terminal boards, switch bases, and other electrical components.

  • PHENOLIC3

    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Mechanical and Electrical grades are available which are excellent choices for intricate punch parts, insulating washers, spacers, terminal boards, switch bases, and other electrical components.

  • PHENOLIC4

    FED. SPEC. LP-509A TYPE II/CE / MIL-P-15035FBE / MIL-I-24768/14 TYPE FBG.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Medium weave cotton cloth fabrics are mixed with phenolic resins to provide good wear resistance, low moisture absorption, and good mechanical strength at economical cost. Canvas-based phenolics are used for structural supports, piston rings, gears, spacers, and bearing surfaces.

  • PHENOLIC3

    FED. SPEC. LP-509A TYPE II/CE / MIL-P-15035FBE / MIL-I-24768/14 TYPE FBG.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Medium weave cotton cloth fabrics are mixed with phenolic resins to provide good wear resistance, low moisture absorption, and good mechanical strength at economical cost. Canvas-based phenolics are used for structural supports, piston rings, gears, spacers, and bearing surfaces.

  • PHENOLIC2

    LP-509A TYPE II/LE, MIL-P-15035 FBE, MIL-I-24768/13 FBE.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Fine weave cotton cloth fabrics are mixed with phenolic resins to provide better machinability than provided by the Canvas grades. The Linen-based grades also have higher density and good moisture resistance. NEMA L, & LE phenolics are used for fine tooth gears, relay bases, radio parts, terminal bases and strips, often in high-humidity environments.

  • PHENOLIC3

    LP-509A TYPE II/LE, MIL-P-15035 FBE, MIL-I-24768/13 FBE.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Fine weave cotton cloth fabrics are mixed with phenolic resins to provide better machinability than provided by the Canvas grades. The Linen-based grades also have higher density and good moisture resistance. NEMA L, & LE phenolics are used for fine tooth gears, relay bases, radio parts, terminal bases and strips, often in high-humidity environments.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/17 Type GSG.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Composed of a continuous glass woven cloth base impregnated with a silicone resin binder, this grade has excellent heat and arc resistance. It has extremely good dielectric loss properties under dry conditions and good electrical and good electrical properties under humid conditions, although the percentage of change is high.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/17 Type GSG.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    Composed of a continuous glass woven cloth base impregnated with a silicone resin binder, this grade has excellent heat and arc resistance. It has extremely good dielectric loss properties under dry conditions and good electrical and good electrical properties under humid conditions, although the percentage of change is high.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/1 Type GME.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    This grade is composed of a continuous glass woven cloth base impregnated with a melamine resin binder. Melamines are the hardest of all laminates, exhibiting good dimensional stability and arc resistance.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/1 Type GME.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    This grade is composed of a continuous glass woven cloth base impregnated with a melamine resin binder. Melamines are the hardest of all laminates, exhibiting good dimensional stability and arc resistance.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/27 Type GEE-F.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    An industrial laminate constructed from continuous filament type glass fabric with a non-halogenated epoxy resin binder. This material has high mechanical strength and excellent electrical insulation under both dry and humid conditions.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/27 Type GEE-F.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    An industrial laminate constructed from continuous filament type glass fabric with a non-halogenated epoxy resin binder. This material has high mechanical strength and excellent electrical insulation under both dry and humid conditions.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/28 GEB-F.
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    A laminate produced from a woven fiberglass cloth and epoxy resin binder. It is more heat resistant than G-10/FR-4, offering good retention of mechanical strength at elevated temperatures.

  • Glass Laminate

    Meets MIL-I-24768/28 GEB-F
    Industrial Phenolic Laminates are made by applying heat and pressure to layers of paper, canvas, linen or glass cloth impregnated with synthetic themosetting resins. When heat and pressure are applied to the layers, a chemical reaction (polymerization) transforms the separate layers into a single laminated material with a "set" shape that cannot be softened again - therefore, these materials are called "thermosets". A variety of resin types and cloth materials can be used to manufacture thermoset laminates with a range of mechanical, thermal, and electrical properties.

    Physical strength, resiliency, ease and versatility of fabrication, and excellent electrical properties make Phenolic Laminates useful as support components in a wide range of mechanical and electrical applications. Phenolic Laminates are strong, stiff, and have high impact and compressive strengths. And they do not soften upon re-heating, so they are easy to saw, drill, tap, and machine with ordinary tools.

    A laminate produced from a woven fiberglass cloth and epoxy resin binder. It is more heat resistant than G-10/FR-4, offering good retention of mechanical strength at elevated temperatures.