8 Years Manufacturer SV-618 Acetic Glass Sealant to Mombasa Factory
Description It is one-component acetoxy silicone sealant with fungicide to form a durable and flexible rubber seal resistant to water, mildew and mold. Where to use SV-618 is an excellent candidate to consider the reliable prevention of mildew formation around fixtures in high humidity and temperature areas such as bath and kitchen rooms, swimming pool, facilities and lavatories. It also has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, tiles, ceramics and fiber glass, painte...
Our development depends on the advanced equipment ,excellent talents and continuously strengthened technology forces for 8 Years Manufacturer SV-618 Acetic Glass Sealant to Mombasa Factory, We look forward to supplying you with our products in the near future, and you will find our quotation is very reasonable and the quality of our products is very excellent!
It is one-component acetoxy silicone sealant with fungicide to form a durable and flexible rubber seal resistant to water, mildew and mold.
Where to use
SV-618 is an excellent candidate to consider the reliable prevention of mildew formation around fixtures in high humidity and temperature areas such as bath and kitchen rooms, swimming pool, facilities and lavatories. It also has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, tiles, ceramics and fiber glass, painted wood.
1. 100% silicone
2. Easy to apply
3. Highly efficient and safe bactericide
4. Low VOC
5. Proven Performer
Technical data sheet
Technical data sheet for reference,
|Appearance||ISO 11600||Have no grain, no agglomerations|
|Tack Free Time，min||ASTM C 679||20|
|Heat weight loss，%||ISO 10563||7|
|Ultimate Tensile Strength，MPa||ISO 8339||0.4|
|Ultimate Elongation，%||ISO 8339||150|
|Ultimate Shear Strength, MPa||ISO 4587||N/A|
JC/T885-2001 20LM; and GB/T1741-2007 Mildew Proofing Grade 0
clear, black, silver gray, white
300ml in cartridge * 24 per box
If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.
Car audio/video (car AV), mobile audio, 12-volt and other terms are used to describe the sound or video system fitted in an automobile. Such devices aren’t necessarily limited to automobiles, and can be used, marketed, or manufactured for marine, aviation, and mass transit (vehicle audio/video). This article focuses on cars as the most common application. At first, speakers from the home audio and professional markets were simply installed into vehicles. However, they were not well suited to the extremes of temperature and vibration which are a normal part of the environment of an automobile. Different manufacturing techniques, and different component materials were used in construction to adapt to these conditions. Car audio competitions started in the early 1980s. The first known occurred in 1981 in Bakersfield, CA and evolved into an annual event, The Summertime Sound Off, which at its height drew upwards of 300 contestants and continued into the 1990s. Like the Summertime Sound Off, some competitions during the 1980s were judged based on sound and installation quality, particularly those hosted in California. But most were simply held to find the loudest and/or most outrageous installations. Perhaps the most well known vehicle of this time was the Wayne Harris modified 1960 Cadillac Hearse; featuring three 24-inch subwoofers as well as eight 12-inch subwoofers. During the late 80s, several interests in the car stereo industry promoted the formation of sanctioning organizations to provide common rules and to move the focus to sound quality. The most important of these were CAN (formed by Alpine) and NACA (supported by shop owners and amp manufacturers). Both organizations sanctioned countrywide regional events and hosted National Championship events in the late 1980′s. They merged to form IASCA in 1990. Despite the move to “quality” based judging, volume was still a significant portion of most early 1990′s competitions. Since then, he two styles — SPL vs. sound quality — have become almost mutually exclusive. The loudness competitions have become known as dB drag racing. Currently, MEASQ conducts Sound Quality Competitions nationally in Australia. This back to basics competition format was developed by Marc Rushton, the founder of one of the largest enthusiast organisations known as Mobile Electronics Australia.