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Tinted Laminated Glass
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Product: Views:420Tinted Laminated Glass 
Unit price: Negotiable
Delivery date: Since the payment date Days delivery
Valid until: Long-term effective
Last updated: 2019-02-12 23:08

Tinted laminated glass is produced with two or more thoroughly cleaned panels with one or more polyvinyl-butyralfoils(PVB) are mounted on each other  in a clean room. Then the sandwich is pre-strengthened in a rolling process at approx. 200℃ heat and then put these glasses on a shelf into the autoclave with about 130℃ heat and 10 bar pressure.


● Resists intense impact

● Protect home from fading(Resistance to UV)

● Safety, security and serenity

● Reduce noise

● Solar energy control

● Durable usage time

● Various installation methods

● Resist and delay fire

● Various designs


● Windows and doors

● Curtain walls and facades

● Skylights, canopy

● Handrails, fencing

● Stairs, floorings

● Partitions, screens

● Elevator cab

● Entrance

● Backsplash

● Furniture


Thickness  of glass


Thickness of PVB


Colors of PVB

Clear, Milky white, Bronze, Dark grey, Euro grey, Dark blue, Light blue, Dark green, Light Green, Red, Yellow, Purple, Orange, Pink, Black, Porcelain white

Brand of PVB

Decent, KB, DuPont, Solutia, Sekusui, Trosifol

Type of glass

Clear float, Ultra clear, Bronze tinted float, Euro grey tinted float, Dark grey tinted float, Dark blue tinted float, Fort/Lake blue tinted float, F-Green tinted float, Dark green tinted float,

Size of float laminated glass


The first advances in automating glass manufacturing were patented in 1848 by Henry Bessemer, an English engineer. His system produced a continuous ribbon of flat glass by forming the ribbon between rollers. This was an expensive process, as the surfaces of the glass needed polishing. If the glass could be set on a perfectly smooth, flat body, like the surface of an open pan of calm liquid, this would reduce costs considerably. Attempts were made to form flat glass on a bath of molten tin—one of the few liquids denser than glass that would be calm at the high temperatures needed to make glass—most notably in the US. Several patents were granted, but this process was unworkable at the time.

Before the development of float glass, larger sheets of plate glass were made by casting a large puddle of glass on an ironsurface, and then polishing both sides, a costly process. From the early 1920s, a continuous ribbon of plate glass was passed through a lengthy series of inline grinders and polishers, reducing glass losses and cost.

Glass of lower quality, drawn glass, was made by drawing upwards from a pool of molten glass a thin sheet, held at the edges by rollers. As it cooled the rising sheet stiffened and could then be cut. The two surfaces were of lower quality i.e. not as smooth or uniform as those of float glass. This process continued in use for many years after the development of float glass.

Between 1953 and 1957, Sir Alastair Pilkington and Kenneth Bickerstaff of the UK's Pilkington Brothers developed the first successful commercial application for forming a continuous ribbon of glass using a molten tin bath on which the molten glass flows unhindered under the influence of gravity. The success of this process lay in the careful balance of the volume of glass fed onto the bath, where it was flattened by its own weight.Full scale profitable sales of float glass were first achieved in 1960.

In 1964, CH3 Tank, the first purpose-built float line in the world, was built after the conversion of CH4 Tank. CH1 Tank closed down in 1977 as CH2 Float Line started up. The Pilkington's production line at Cowley Hill, St Helens, the birthplace of float glass, is no longer in operation as of 2014 although Pilkington continue to operate other float glass facilities within the town.

Float glass uses common glass-making raw materials, typically consisting of sand, soda ash (sodium carbonate), dolomite, limestone, and salt cake (sodium sulfate) etc. Other materials may be used as colourants, refining agents or to adjust the physical and chemical properties of the glass. The raw materials are mixed in a batch process, then fed together with suitable cullet (waste glass), in a controlled ratio, into a furnace where it is heated to approximately 1500 °C. Common float glass furnaces are 9 m wide, 45 m long, and contain more than 1200 tons of glass. Once molten, the temperature of the glass is stabilised to approximately 1200 °C to ensure a homogeneous specific gravity.

The molten glass is fed into a "tin bath", a bath of molten tin (about 3–4 m wide, 50 m long, 6 cm deep), from a delivery canal and is poured into the tin bath by a ceramic lip known as the spout lip.The amount of glass allowed to pour onto the molten tin is controlled by a gate called a tweel.