|Design Capacity:||300000 Cubic Meters / Year||Panel Size:||2440 X 1220 MM|
|Panel Thickness:||1 - 40 MM||Design Standard:||GB/T11718-2009|
|Condition:||Brand New||Gurantee:||One Year|
|Name:||E0 E1 P2 FSC Fire Retardant Medium Density Fiberboard FR MDF HDF|
FSC MDF Medium Density Fiberboard,
Fireproof MDF Medium Density Fiberboard,
Fire Retardant Medium Density Fiberboard
E0 E1 P2 FSC Fire Retardant Medium Density Fiberboard FR MDF HDF
Flame retardant density board is made of wood fiber or other plant fiber as raw material, with urea formaldehyde resin or other applicable adhesives. In the spray section, like sizing, flame retardant is added to the production line to make the density of 500 ~ 880kg/m3 sheet.
Flame retardant density board has good physical and mechanical properties and processing properties, can be made into different thickness of the board, so it is widely used in furniture manufacturing, construction, interior decoration industry, shipbuilding, automotive lamp industry. Noncombustible MDF is a uniform porous material with good acoustic performance. It is a good material for making sound boxes, TV casings and Musical Instruments. In addition, it can also be used in ships, vehicles, sports equipment, floors, wall panels, partitions and so on instead of natural wood. It has the characteristics of low cost, simple processing, high utilization rate and more economic than natural wood.
What is MDF ?
Medium-density fibreboard (MDF) is an engineered wood product made by breaking down hardwood or softwood residuals into wood fibres, often in a defibrator, combining it with wax and a resin binder, and forming panels by applying high temperature and pressure. MDF is generally denser than plywood. It is made up of separated fibres, but can be used as a building material similar in application to plywood. It is stronger and much denser than particle board.
The name derives from the distinction in densities of fibreboard. Large-scale production of MDF began in the 1980s, in both North America and Europe.
Over time, the term MDF has become a generic name for any dry process fibre board. MDF is typically made up of 82% wood fibre, 9% urea-formaldehyde resin glue, 8% water and 1% paraffin wax and the density is typically between 500 kg/m3 (31 lb/ft3) and 1,000 kg/m3 (62 lb/ft3) The range of density and classification as light, standard, or high density board is a misnomer and confusing. The density of the board, when evaluated in relation to the density of the fibre that goes into making the panel, is important. A thick MDF panel at a density of 700–720 kg/m3 may be considered as high density in the case of softwood fibre panels, whereas a panel of the same density made of hard wood fibres is not regarded as so. The evolution of the various types of MDF has been driven by differing need for specific applications.
The trees are debarked after being cut. The bark can be sold for use in landscaping, or burned in on-site furnaces. The debarked logs are sent to the MDF plant, where they go through the chipping process. A typical disk chipper contains 4–16 blades. Any resulting chips that are too large may be re-chipped; undersized chips may be used as fuel. The chips are then washed and checked for defects. Chips may be stored in bulk, as a reserve for manufacturing.
Compared to other fibre boards, such as Masonite, MDF is characterised by the next part of the process, and how the fibres are processed as individual, but intact, fibres and vessels, manufactured through a dry process. The chips are then compacted into small plugs using a screw feeder, heated for 30–120 seconds to soften the lignin in the wood, then fed into a defibrator. A typical defibrator comprises two counter-rotating discs with grooves in their faces. Chips are fed into the centre and are fed outwards between the discs by centrifugal force. The decreasing size of the grooves gradually separates the fibres, aided by the softened lignin between them.
From the defibrator, the pulp enters a 'blowline', a distinctive part of the MDF process. This is an expanding circular pipeline, initially 40 mm in diameter, increasing to 1500 mm. Wax is injected in the first stage, which coats the fibres and is distributed evenly by the turbulent movement of the fibres. A urea-formaldehyde resin is then injected as the main bonding agent. The wax improves moisture resistance and the resin initially helps reduce clumping. The material dries quickly in the final heated expansion chamber of the blowline and expands into a fine, fluffy and lightweight fibre. This fibre may be used immediately, or stored.
Dry fibre gets sucked into the top of a 'pendistor', which evenly distributes fibre into a uniform mat below it, usually of 230–610 mm thickness. The mat is pre-compressed and either sent straight to a continuous hot press or cut into large sheets for a multi-opening hot press. The hot press activates the bonding resin and sets the strength and density profile. The pressing cycle operates in stages, with the mat thickness being first compressed to around 1.5× the finished board thickness, then compressed further in stages and held for a short period. This gives a board profile with zones of increased density, thus mechanical strength, near the two faces of the board and a less dense core.
After pressing, MDF is cooled in a star dryer or cooling carousel, trimmed and sanded. In certain applications, boards are also laminated for extra strength.
The environmental impact of MDF has greatly improved over the years. Today, many MDF boards are made from a variety of materials. These include other woods, scrap, recycled paper, bamboo, carbon fibres and polymers, forest thinnings and sawmill off-cuts.
As manufacturers are being pressured to come up with greener products, they have started testing and using non-toxic binders. New raw materials are being introduced. Straw and bamboo are becoming popular fibres because they are a fast-growing renewable resource.
(4 ft, 8 ft, 12 ft)
250000 Cubic Meters
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