GlastonAir-zone™

2 mm tempering capability with unique air flotation technology


Looking to temper thin glass? Three reasons for choosing the GlastonAir-zone

1.

Record-breaking quality

2.

Thinnest safety glass

3.

Value chain efficiency

Completely new approach to glass heat treatment


GlastonAir represents a completely new approach to glass heat treatment. GlastonAir is not just an improved flat tempering machine, but a revolutionary innovation that changes some of the orthodox rules of glass tempering. It takes glass quality to a totally new level and enables you to create completely new products.

GlastonAir with its unique air flotation technology gives you the quality and processing results that are impossible to reach with roller-type tempering furnaces. By supporting and heating the glass on a homogeneous bed of air, GlastonAir opens up brand-new business opportunities for you and your customers.

References


Kensington Glass Art, U.S.A.

#Flat tempering #RC Series

Celebrating 40 years of being in business, Kensington Glass Arts decided it was time to upgrade its old Tamglass furnace to Glaston’s RC350. The deal-clinching factor was Glaston’s agreement to get the new furnace installed, commissioned and running saleable tempered glass in just three weeks. With his exceptional ability to orchestrate teamwork, David Stone, CEO of Kensington Glass Arts, coached the joint teams into completing this nearly impossible schedule on time.

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Martin G Andersson, Sweden

#RHC #Upgrades

Founded in 1899, Sweden-based Martin G Anderson has a long history in the glass business. Always ready to walk the extra mile to fulfill the needs of customers, the company completed an upgrade project to turn its 2008 Glaston tempering furnace into one ready for 2017. The upgrade has allowed the company to increase output, improve quality and use less power.

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Dialum, Chile

#FC Series #Flat tempering

For Dialum, an avant-garde glass processor in Santiago, Chile, keeping up with the latest technology available has always been natural. “This is what has helped us be chosen for some of the most prominent architectural projects in our region,” says Dialum’s owner Don Fernando Diez. “There is no such thing as a complex project – rather each is a great opportunity for us to continue growing and dreaming with our customers.”

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Articles


Towards better anisotropy

Ever looked at a building’s glass facade through polarized sunglasses? If so, you may have noticed patterning or spotting on it. This phenomenon is called anisotropy...

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Simple way to get insight into your full factory

Most articles in Glastory are about glass tempering or typical glass-processing issues. In this article, however, we decided to look into the glass-processing factory...

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#AskGlaston Episode 36: Does the overall glass strength weaken when saw cuts are applied?

Today we are dealing with the following two questions: Does the overall glass strength weaken when saw cuts are applied? Is tempered glass more scratch resistant...

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