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Laid Scrim Films is a type of economic reinforcing non-woven fabric

The non-woven scrim product has strands of any one of a broad variety of polymer types including polyesters, acrylonitrile and acrylic polymer latexes. The strands are covered with a layer of thermoplastic resin which is heated to cause the resin to collapse and coat the scrim strands.
This inventive wet-laid process allows fabrication of a web composed of blends of fibers of different thicknesses which can be costly and difficult to control in spun bond processes.
Product Description
Laid Scrim Films is a type of economic reinforcing non-woven fabric, being flat in structure in which both machine and cross direction yarns are widely spaced to form a grid. It is a chemically bonded fabric and can be provided with various impregnations.
Scrims are used by the film and photography industries to modify the quality of light. They come in a variety of strengths, and can be used to reduce the intensity or colour temperature of lights. A full scrim can block all light from reaching a scene, while a graduated scrim can reduce the intensity in particular areas.
A special feature of this product is its elasticity, which allows it to compensate for forces and absorb energy. The elasticity of this product is due to its diagonal construction, which enables it to resist stresses and compressions. This property also enables it to absorb shocks and vibrations. This makes it suitable for use in automotive applications.
Depending on the specific needs of your application, we can offer you various kinds of laid scrims with different designs, thicknesses and yarn types. Generally, laid scrims are used to add tensile strength and stability to non-woven products by chemically bonding them. They can also be added to increase tear resistance, facilitate handling or act as a carrier for the application of adhesives during secondary bonding.
Woven or knit, nylon or polyester, the scrims we produce are characterized by low stretch values and better lay-flat properties compared to fabrics. This helps to reduce the shrinkage of the final product after lamination.
Moreover, they have better plasticizer resistance and can be flame-retardant as required for use in some applications. We use scrims to make a variety of backgrounds for our Visual Education classes. See the step-by-step class on Creating Gradient Lighting with a Scrim for more information. We sell the scrims by the yard as prepackaged quantities or in continuous, "cut to length" yardage. The price per yard decreases as the quantity ordered increases.
Scram reinforcement films are used in various industries for numerous reasons. These include providing structural integrity to the product, making it waterproof, and enhancing its aesthetics. Their high-quality adhesive properties make them an ideal packaging material. Additionally, they are lightweight and require low manufacturing costs, allowing them to compete with other substitutes in the industry.
Compared to their woven counterparts, laid scrim fabrics have higher packing density and can place yarns at angles that a loom cannot. This flexibility is what allows these fabrics to reinforce, stabilize and enhance dimensional stability in many products you use every day.
Laid scrim films are also a popular choice for industrial applications. They are commonly used to provide structural support for paper and film tapes and other specialized applications. This versatility makes them a great addition to a wide range of industries. Moreover, their moisture barrier and seal ability ensures that they are ideal for labeling and packaging industries. In addition to this, construction activities have augmented globally, further fueling the demand for these films.
Laid scrim is a very versatile product that can be made with various glass and synthetic fiber yarns. It can be used in different applications like construction, tapes, and laminations. It can be fire retardant and provides high tensile strength to your products.
Unlike the woven fabrics that have a loose structure, nonwoven scrims can create more densely packed structures and place yarns in angles that looms cannot. They can also be produced much faster as they do not need to interlace.