Home Glass Wool Blanket Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm
Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm
Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm
Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm
Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm
Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm

Yellow Glass Wool Insulation Shape Rolls Thickness 20 to 40 mm

  • Specification: 1-20 USD/SQUARE METERS
  • Use Parts: 10 SQUARE METERS
  • Layer: 2000 SQUARE METERS
  • Gloss: TianJin
  • Can mix colors: TT or LC
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Qulck Details

  • Thickness:20-40 mm, 40-80 mm
  • Color:Yellow
  • Size (meter X meter):1.0 Meter Span
  • Max Temperature Resistance (degree Celsius):400-600, 600-800
  • Shape:Rolls
  • Feature:Water Retardant

Product Description

Keeping in mind the vast necessities of the patrons, we are engaged in providing a wide range of 

What is Fiberglass Insulation – Current Uses
Its relatively light weight, cheap cost and ease of use have made fiberglass the most commonly used insulation in modern construction. The millions of bound fibers that trap pockets of heat also make fiberglass insulation effective at reducing noise. Finally because it is made of glass, it doesn’t burn or absorb water. As manufacturers have become more aware of conservation, a larger percentage of new fiberglass is made using recycled glass.
What is Fiberglass Insulation?Fiberglass is a man-made material used in construction for thermal insulation and sound proofing. It is made of very thin glass fibers, which is lightweight, cost-effective, and practical option for both residential and commercial applications. Fiberglass insulation is usually packaged like rock wool in either rolls. Though fiberglass has been used since the turn of the 20th century, the first fiberglass insulation was developed and available for sale in 1938. Fiberglass gained popularity when asbestos fell out of favor as evidence of increased cancer rates became more widely known. This forced contractors to abandon asbestos and find alternatives. With many of the same characteristics as asbestos, fiberglass was a natural option. 

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