Rain and Shine: How Durable Your Products are under Accelerated Weather
- September 24, 2019
- Posted by: Jiamin Ng
- Category: BLOG, Events
About the Seminar
With global warming on the rise, extreme weather conditions are becoming more frequent. We all know this is going to be damaging to your outdoor applications, but what more can you do?
Through this seminar, we will share with you how you can test your plastic and polymer products through weather conditions such as sunlight, high temperature, and moisture. We will also discuss how these accelerated test results are correlated to the actual outdoor weathering for predicting durability of your products.
Applications of weathering tests with reference to food and packaging materials, paint and coating, polymer 3D printed product, personal care, and automotive products will also be introduced. Together with some case studies relevant to these industries, we will end off with Q-Lab’s latest news and test standards.
11:00AM – 4:00PM
Jurong Town Hall
Training Room T1C
9 Jurong Town Hall Road, Jurong Town Hall, #01-02, Singapore 609431
|11:30||Lunch and Networking|
|Introduction to Q-Lab Corporation|
the effect of light, water and heat on your product
|Accelerated Weathering Methods:
Xenon vs Fluorescent Light
|Case Studies of Product Testing/Exposure|
|14:30||Tea and Networking|
Natural and Accelerated Test Methods
Q-Lab Corporation is a global provider of material durability testing products since 1956. They design and manufacture standard test substrates as well as weathering, light stability, and corrosion testers.
In addition, contract test services which include accelerated laboratory testing are available at Q-Lab Florida, Q-Lab Arizona, and Q-Lab Deutschland. Outdoor exposure testing for weathering, lightfastness and corrosion are available at Q-Lab Florida and Q-Lab Arizona.
Their weathering products and services are used by material scientists and technicians in numerous industries including: additives and colorants, adhesive and sealants, automotive, building materials (such as roofing and siding), fabrics/textiles, food and beverages, graphic arts/inks, paints and coatings, pharmaceuticals and cosmetics, plastics and packaging, and renewable energy (such as solar).