• For small, fast applications & repairs
  • Easy to use no special skills required
  • No cleaning required – disposable mixing tips
  • No power requirement
  • Extremely fast reactivity, seamless and joint less coating
  • Cures in cold and moist environments
  • 100% solids, no solvents, VOC-free, no odor



4 Soft metals such as Cu and Al are best suited for cold spraying, but the coating of other elements (W, Ta, Ti, MCrAlY, WC-Co, etc.) by cold spraying has been widely reported. It is typically used to deposit wear and corrosion resistant coatings on materials, such as ceramic and metallic coatings.

Such coatings provide shelter against high temperatures (for example thermal barrier coatings for exhaust heat management ), corrosion, erosion, wear; they can also modify the appearance, electrical or tribological properties of the surface, replace worn material, etc. Plasma spraying, developed in the 70s, uses a high-temperature plasma jet produced by arc detonation with normal temperatures >15000 K, which makes it possible to spray refractory elements such as oxides, molybdenum, etc. In classical (developed between 1910 and 1920) but widely used processes such as flame spraying and line arc spraying, the particle speeds are generally low (< 150 m/s), and raw materials must be molten to be deposited.

For this study, Grand View Research has segmented the thermal spray coatings market report from product, application, and region: The technologies covered in the report scope include cold, flame, plasma, high velocity, oxy-fuel, electric arc, detonation gun, and shrouded plasma-arc spray coatings. Plasma is expected to be the largest growing technology segment, slated to grow at a CAGR of 7.3% from 2017 to 2025. Thermal spray coatings products include metal, ceramic, intermetallic, polymer, carbides, abradable and self-fluxing alloys. Ceramics is expected to be the largest growing product segment at a CAGR of 6.9% from 2017 to 2025.

Our materials engineers and technicians are highly experienced, so it is guaranteed that no matter which process you opt for, the coatings on your products will provide excellent value in servicing your needs. The layer which results from this process is not solidly attached to the surface since a lower flame velocity powers the spraying mechanism. Ceramic Coatings are most often applied using plasma spray due to their high melting temperatures.

Thermally sprayed coatings can be a useful alternative to several surface treatments including nickel and chrome plating, nitride or heat treat processes, anodizing, and weld overlay. Plasma sprayed coatings are generally much denser, stronger and cleaner than the other thermal spray processes except for HVOF and detonation processes. This arc spray process carried out correctly is called a “cold process” (relative to the substrate material being coated) as the substrate temperature can be kept low during processing avoiding damage, metallurgical changes, and distortion to the substrate material.

Current products include an advanced mixing technology and a new thermal spray powder-coating process. Prepare substrate surface for thermal spray coating application. 16. Tu, Y.-C., P. Kiatsimkul, G. Suppes and F.-H. Hsieh, “Physical properties of water-blown rigid polyurethane foams from vegetable oil-based polyols,” J. of Applied Polymer Science, 105, 453-459 (2007).

13. Narine, S., X. Kong, L. Bouzidi and P. Sporns, “Physical properties of polyurethanes produced from polyols from seed oils: II. Foams”, Journal of The American Oil Chemistry Society, 84, 65-72 (2007).