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Inter Conference on Textile Coating & Laminating :: Nov 15-16/05 :: Atlanta

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  • RemyC
    From: http://www.ictcl.com/index.html (Doped-synthetic textile fibers are now more electrically conductive at room temperature than copper wire, and therefore
    Message 1 of 1 , Feb 26, 2005
      From:
      http://www.ictcl.com/index.html
      (Doped-synthetic textile fibers are now more electrically conductive at room
      temperature than copper wire, and therefore an immediate logical substitute
      for next-gen electric motors. RC)

      TCL15
      Atlanta, GA, USA
      November 15-16, 2005
      864-292-8121
      bsmith@ ictcl.com

      The highly praised International Conference on Textile Coating and
      Laminating (TCL) returns to Atlanta in 2005 for its landmark 15th year.
      Previous Atlanta TCL events have drawn significant numbers, and we expect
      TCL15 will be even more successful. TCL14 in Mulhouse, France, October
      19/20, 2004, was highly successful, bringing together industry participants
      from almost every country in Western Europe, some in Eastern Europe, plus
      others from the USA, Israel, Taiwan, India, Canada, and Africa.

      The TCL events have proven the critical need for sharing of information and
      keeping up to date with industry happenings -- materials, techniques and
      processes, and markets -- the core of the the TCL conferences. TCL15 is
      being planned to be the best yet; bringing together industry experts to give
      you the latest and most accurate information about the textile coating and
      laminating industry, one that cuts across every facet of our lives. We have
      endorsements and cooperation from leading textile and research institutions,
      trade groups, and companies involved in the industry. We will have the
      experts, the program, and an ideal location, in the heart of the US South,
      near the textile industry and many coaters and laminators, and convenient
      access for everyone.

      Registration:
      TUT (F):
      33(0)1 48 74 15 96
      LLoir@ ictcl.com

      Program:
      ITA (US) 864-292-8121
      bsmith@ ictcl.com

      A few organizations of interest to the industry and conference participants.

      AATCC
      The American Association for Textile Chemists and Colorists:
      http://www.aatcc.org

      CADA CORPORATE GROUP
      Coatings & Composite Materials magazine
      http://www.cada.it

      IFAI
      The Industrial Fabrics Association International
      The industry trade group:
      http://www.ifai.com

      INDUSTRIAL TEXTILE ASSOCIATES - ITA,
      the co-sponsor of TCL14,
      is a consulting firm specializing in market and market/product development
      for technical textiles.
      http://www.intexa.com

      TECHTEXTIL/Messe Frankfurt
      Techtextil organizer
      http://www.messefrankfurt.com
      (follow link to Techtextil)

      +++

      TCL14 Agenda (TCL15 posted soon...)

      Specialization and Innovative Technology - To Compete and Prosper

      Day 1: October 19 -- Convene at ENSITM

      Welcome: Claude Levy-Rueff, Publisher, TUT, Paris, France, Conference
      Co-Sponsor
      Moderator: William C. Smith, President, Industrial Textile Associates,
      Greer, SC, USA, Conference Director
      1) Keynote: Standing Still is Going Backwards
      Madame Michele Joris-Sioen, CEO Sioen Industries, Ardooie,
      Belgium

      8:30 - Session 1: Focus on Flame Retardants and Standards

      2) Understanding Flame Retardant Release To The Environment From Backcoated
      Textiles
      A R Horrocks, Centre For Materials Research & Innovation,
      Bolton Institute, Bolton, UK.
      s Drivers exist for the introduction of improved risk assessment
      methods in Europe including the European priority-chemical risk assessments
      of flame retardants
      s A growing legislative burden requires improvements in our
      understanding of the fate of flame retardant chemicals and related compounds
      in the environment and their potential for release from materials and
      consumer products in particular.
      s Managing these issues requires a better understanding of the
      potential for flame retardant release across their life-cycle from
      production to use.
      s Recent work will be presented on identifying FR release mechanisms
      and the establishing of methods for the measurement of FR release using
      experimental protocols that are relevant to various human and environmental
      exposure scenarios.

      3) Product Stewardship Program To Reduce Emissions Of Two Major Brominated
      Flame Retardants Decabromodiphenylether (Deca-BDE) And
      Hexabromocyclododecane (HBCD) In Textile Usage.
      Jelle Frolich; BSEF (Bromine Science and Environmental Forum)
      s BSEF has launched a product stewardship (PS) program for two
      major brominated flame retardants Deca-BDE and HBCD both widely used in the
      textile industry. The objective of this voluntary industry PS program is to
      reduce and fully control emissions on a continuous basis to be in line with
      various directives.
      s A plant emission monitoring program was begun covering all known
      applications including textile formulating as well as coating. A GFA study
      demonstrated that emission control of both products in textile industry is
      feasible
      s Codes of Good Practice have been defined in consultation
      with both industry and regulators. These codes describe the best way to
      handle, store, and process the products and indicate the best options
      forhandling off spec material and waste flows

      4) Fire-LCA Model: Furniture Including Polyurethane and Textile As Case
      Study
      Lein Tange, Eurobrom B.V. DSBG
      s In 2000 the Consumer Safety Unit of the UK Department of Trade
      and Industry determined the in-place regulations had saved over 1000 lives
      and prevented almost 6000 injuries since inception.
      s EFRA is interested to see what further consequences this fire
      regulation could have on the overall emissions via an LCA study.
      s Full scale sofa and room experiments were conducted to
      measure the emissions from the fires in order to provide input to the
      Fire-LCA model.
      s The results corroborate previous studies conducted using
      the Fire-LCA model

      5) Ecological, Halogen-Free and Antimony-Free Flame Retardant Concept For
      Textiles Coatings
      Inge Norman, Devan Chemicals, Ronse, Belgium
      s About 4000 people die and 80,000 injured in Europe every
      year in fire or injurious gases caused by a fire.
      s Traditional flame retardant products are based on halogens
      (bromine, chlorine) and antimony (heavymetal).
      s Different European countries have chosen to reject use of
      those products instead of giving priority to safety against fire.
      s A look at new environmentally friendly, halogen and
      antimony free, flame retardant products for textile applications; products
      for different textile applications such as mattress ticking, upholstery,
      protective clothing, carpet, black-out curtains, and non-wovens.

      6) Developments in Halogen Free FR Back Coating for Polypropylene Nonwovens
      Carole Magneiz, IFTH (Institut Français Textile Habillement),
      Ecully, France

      Q & A Panel with morning speakers

      1:30 - Session 2: Focus on Environmentally Friendly Systems

      6) Thermo-Adhesive In Roll Goods : Versatile Solutions
      Jean Marc Eberhardt, Protechnic , Cernay cedex, France
      s Basics of thermo-adhesives and application techniques
      s Existing type of products in roll goods films (cast,
      blown, mono layers, multi-layers) webs, nets, and
      combined technologies with interests & limits of each form
      s Type of raw materials : PO, Copa, Copes, PU, with major
      applications and characteristics.
      s Basics about necessity of precise technical definition of the
      lamination project / Check List

      7) Hotmelt Technology: Impact on the industry
      Bernd Can, Sales & Marketing, Cavitec, Muenchwilen,
      Switzerland
      s Hotmelt technology for lamination of textiles, membranes, films, and
      foams is gaining acceptance as an alternative to flame lamination.
      s An update and discussion of the realistic benefits,
      potential with regard to reduction of fogging, recyclability, evironmental
      impact, and cost comparisons for how it can impact profits.

      8) Advanced Application Systems for Improved Hot Melt Adhesives
      Riccardo Arnaboldi, HIP-MITSU, Spresiano, Italy
      s Technological advances enable the realization of high
      value-added end products using hotmelts and
      reactive hotmelts (PUR) with high levels of physical and mechanical
      properties, soft hand, breathability and waterproofing.
      s Innovative technology in the system include: improved ease
      of use; modularity, with possibility of tailoring production capacity;
      Several type applications are possible with just one application system
      (multi-line, breathable, full coating); easy adhesive changes; very precise
      adhesive application, resulting in improved product and less adhesive needed
      to obtain omparable results


      9) PURevolution: Micro Emission Adhesives
      Dr. Claudia Meckel-Jonas, Henkel KGaA, Düsseldorf, Germany
      s The product range of polyurethane hotmelts is well
      established in a variety of application fields, with textile lamination
      being one of many.
      s Unique product properties are now accomplished by the
      MicroEmissionT (ME) concept.
      s The new product range reduces the exposure to monomeric
      diisocyanates dramatically, under the premises of exhaust hood and working
      security. Due to their low content of Xn monomer, < 0.1%, the ME PUR Hotmelt
      adhesives do not have to be labeled as containing them.
      s The product properties and advantages will be explained
      and the potentiality in textile lamination will be given.

      Q & A Panel with afternoon speakers

      Networking Reception at Car Museum

      Day 2: October 20 - Convene at ENSITM

      Moderator: Dr. Guy Nemoz, Research General Secretary, Institut Français
      Textile - Habillement, Écully Cedex France

      8:30 - Session 3: Focus on Technology

      10) New Crossply Technology To Manufacture Unique Substrate
      Frans Goossens for Rien van den Aker, Van Wees, Tilburg, The
      Netherlands
      s Crossply substrates are made of 2 layers of
      uni-directional fiber/yarn layers (of single or multiple fibers), positioned
      in a 90° angles and laminated together.
      s Tear strength is 30 - 40% higher compared to a similar woven fabric
      s A single machine's production can replace up to 30
      weaving looms, yielding a coated fabric at the end of the process, replacing
      weaving and coating in one process step!!
      s Typical applications for UD & Crossply substrates:
      ballistic vests and door panels for armoring vehicles, sailcloth, airbags,
      base fabric for tarpaulins, conveyor belts, propeller blades for windmills,
      composite materials for technical end uses and printed circuit boards, road
      construction and geotextiles.

      11) Identification Of Shear Stiffness For Soft Orthotropic Textile
      Composites
      K . Vysochina, Laboratoire Mécanique Matériaux et Structures
      L2MS, Université Claude
      Bernard, Lyon I Domaine Scientifique La Doua, Villeurbanne Cedex,
      France
      s For inflatable structures, polyester fabrics coated with
      PVC, orthotropic materials with a behavior of membrane, are often used.
      s The characteristics tests are biaxial tensile tests and
      shear in-plane tests allows for evaluating the stiffness terms of soft
      composites.
      s The objective of this work is to propose an identification
      procedure of material shear behavior
      s The modulus is evaluated by using numerical and
      experimental mixed method adapted to the shear test.

      12) Galvanic and Electrochemical Surface Treatments and Coatings of Textiles
      for Novel Applications
      Dr. Andreas Neudeck, TITV, Thuringia-Vogtland Textile Research
      Institute, Germany

      s Integration of microelectronic devices in textiles can be useful for
      communication and controlling, especially for occupational clothes and
      medical applications.
      s Textiles are inherent microstructures with fantastic properties, flexible
      and much more mechanically stable than foils.
      s This presentation provides an overview of promising materials and
      composite structures as well as techniques to prepare them on textile
      substrates.
      s By using special coating procedures and galvanic baths, the precursor
      structure can be electrochemically modified by metals by
      electropolymerisation and electrodeposition, and electrochemically
      oxidized to provide semiconducting properties.
      s First applications of textile substrates structured in this way will be
      presented

      13) Coating Textile Materials With Inorganic-Organic Hybrid Polymers
      Dr. Torsten Textor, Deutsches Textilforschungszentrum
      Nord-West e.V. (DTNW), Krefeld, Germany
      s Coatings based on inorganic-organic hybrid polymers, derived by the
      sol-gel process have an immense potential for creative modifications of
      surface properties with an comparatively low technical effort and at
      moderate temperatures.
      s The coatings often combine properties of organic polymers with those of
      ceramic materials.
      s Hybrid polymers are of an enormous interest for textile coatings mainly
      for technical textiles, offering the opportunity to produce very hard but
      flexible coatings, especially by filling or modifying the networks with
      nano-particles.
      s Approaches to modify such coatings by various inorganic or organic
      substances achieve a huge number of additional desired functionalities, e.g.
      wear-resistance, water and/or oil repellence, certain barrier properties,
      hardness, UV-protection or colour.
      s Exemplarily modifications for ballistic fabrics are presented yielding an
      increased stab-resistance.

      14) Applying Thin Coating Layers By Means of Advanced Nanotechnology
      Dirk-Jan Wessels, TNO Industrie, Textile Department, Enschede,
      The Netherlands

      s Fluctuating pore size distributions (macro to nanopores) have strong
      influence on results of applying
      finishing chemicals on textile materials.
      s Different chemical systems and application technologies (nano dispersions,
      sol-gel, plasma) have been studied.
      s Pre-treatment application results have given insight into how to achieve
      a more uniformly finished textile material.
      s Improved properties and new product performances are possible: improved
      bonding, printing properties, coating
      properties, and self cleaning.

      Q & A Panel with morning speaker

      1:30 - Session 4 - Focus on Techniques and Markets:

      Techniques

      15) Impregnation of Fibrous Structures By Powders Using an Alternative
      Electric Field
      Samuel Mathieu (Fibroline France ); Laurence Caramaro (IFTH), France

      s For many applications, textile material need to be impregnated with active
      substances.
      s Impregnation by liquids (successive baths, then drying) is most widely
      used but is energy intensive, polluting, and large consumer of raw material.
      s The new process jointly developed by Fibroline and IFTH solves many of
      these disadvantages
      s The process consists of depositing dry powder to be impregnated on the
      surface of the textile, followed by a treatment in an alternative strong
      electric field, which leads to a homogeneous distribution of the powder
      within the textile matrix.
      s This innovative process is economical, with reductions in energy
      consumption, use of raw materials, improved recyclability and even increased
      productivity, as well as being more ecologically friendly.

      16) New Coating Methods and Coating Materials Under The Aspect Of
      Environmental Issues
      Andrea Glawe, Marketing Manager, Coatema, Neuss, Germany

      s Different finishing and methods for producing technical
      textiles represent an increasing market, especially in the fields of
      protective clothing, so-called "smart textiles", as well as
      nanotechnologies.
      s Many technical areas involve several variations of coated
      products.
      s Many new developments involve special coating materials
      such as dispersion systems and high solids, or new hotmelt systems like
      moisture or UV cross-linking products.
      s The main target is to achieve additional by coating or
      laminating fabrics.
      s This presentation shall show new trends in research and
      development of coating products under the aspect of environmental issues.
      s Advanced technologies for new innovative products, such as
      nanotechnology, sol-gel technology and the application of new coating
      materials such as high-solid products and new dispersion systems for the
      production of routine apparel, but especially for protective clothing and
      fluorocarbon materials for medical applications.

      17) Infrared Heat for textile finishing - A new approach
      Joerg Eckert , Industrial Process-Technology , Sales Project
      management , Heraeus Noblelight GmbH, Kleinostheim Germany
      s For textile finishing processes infrared treatment is a
      well known heating technology.
      s Carbon infrared emitters (CIRÒ) have been developed that
      combine the useful medium wave IR radiation with high power, easy handling
      and short reaction time.
      s CIR solves heating processes like laminating, coating,
      embossing, thermo-fixation.
      s CIR helps to save costs by increasing production speed and
      by reducing installation effort.

      MARKETS:

      18) A North American Perspective on Coating and Laminating
      William C. Smith, Industrial Textile Associates, Greer, SC, USA
      s Dynamics of a vital and diverse industry, the world's largest
      s Shifts in markets and trends
      s The impact of China and WTO on the North American market
      s Competing in a difficult market

      Q & A Panel with afternoon speakers
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