PA Grivory G21 high viscosity regrind post production Quality: PA Grivory G21 high viscosity regrind post production, from cosmetic industry, EMS-Grivory Color: Mixed color Packaging: In big bags Quantity: ongoing supply Origin: Italy Loading place:Turin Italy
PA12 regrind post production Quality: PA12 regrind post production from automotive Color: Black color Packaging: In big bags Quantity: 12 tons Origin: Italy Loading place:Turin Italy Available: No
PLA post production scrap Quality: PLA post production scrap, blocks regrind Color: Mix color Packaging: In big bags Quantity: 22 mt Origin: Italy Loading place: Turin Italy Available: yes Polylactic acid or polylactide (PLA, Poly) is a biodegradable thermoplastic aliphatic polyester derived from renewable resources, such as corn starch (in the United States and Canada), tapioca roots, chips or starch (mostly in Asia), or sugarcane (in the rest of the world). In 2010, PLA had the second highest consumption volume of any bioplastic of the world. The name polylactic acid does not comply with IUPAC standard nomenclature, and is potentially ambiguous or confusing, because PLA is not a polyacid (polyelectrolyte), but rather a polyester. PLA can be processed by extrusion, injection molding, film and sheet casting, 3d printing, and spinning, providing access to a wide range of materials. Being able to degrade into innocuous lactic acid, PLA is used as medical implants in the form of anchors, screws, plates, pins, rods, and as a mesh. Depending on the exact type used, it breaks down inside the body within 6 months to 2 years. This gradual degradation is desirable for a support structure, because it gradually transfers the load to the body (e.g. the bone) as that area heals. The strength characteristics of PLA and PLLA implants are well documented. PLA can also be used as a decomposable packaging material, either cast, injection-molded, or spun. Cups and bags have been made from this material. In the form of a film, it shrinks upon heating, allowing it to be used in shrink tunnels. It is useful for producing loose-fill packaging, compost bags, food packaging, and disposable tableware. In the form of fibers and non-woven textiles, PLA also has many potential uses, for example as upholstery, disposable garments, awnings, feminine hygiene products, and diapers.