Northeast silk is developed by the manufacturer newPost Date：2018-10-15 19:24:00 Page View：2693
Northeast silk is researched and developed by manufacturer new "hemp model" compound material environmental protection saves money again, it is understood, flax is processed in the process of flax only the flax silk that accounts for flax raw material to wait about 25% is used, remaining flax chip of above 70% and flax powder are often treated as waste.
The linen-plastic composite material developed by Harbin textile science research institute is based on plastic and mixed with appropriate amount of flax powder. In the production process, linen-plastic composite material with different ratios of 30% to 70% flax powder can be added according to different USES, so as to produce linen-plastic composite material with different toughness, rigidity, hardness and strength index.
According to institute chief engineer ren shu introduces, at present the price of plastic raw material is in every ten thousand yuan of above, hemp model compound material can add 30% the flax powder of almost zero cost at least, in cost respect hemp model compares similar plastic product to reduce at least 20%. Hemp plastic composite material form is close to wood, the performance is close to plastic, can be completely comparable with wood plastic composite material. Moreover, the waste products can be recycled and reused, which has great environmental and economic benefits.
Institute related person in charge told reporters, if funding allows, the next step will account for flax raw material 70% of the waste - flax scraps into flax powder can also be soon realized. At that time, flax processing in the process of all the waste can be used to produce hemp - plastic composite materials, the real flax is a treasure.
Flax processing waste and a certain proportion of plastic raw materials mixed, adding an appropriate amount of additives, can produce hemp - plastic composite materials. The composites, developed by the Harbin institute of textile science, can be turned into building and decorative materials such as doors and Windows, as well as car parts and car bumpers, which cost more than 20 per cent less than comparable plastics.