Published on : Friday, April 14, 2017
At this year’s LIGNA Zeller+Gmelin presents innovative release agents for wood processing and conditioning in Hannover (May 22nd -26th). Showcasing its Multiboard portfolio, specially developed for the wood chipboard industry, will be one of the highlights at the company’s booth D51: The high quality release agents for wooden materials ensure high process reliability and cost-effectiveness in both, spraying and rolling applications. The focus is on the new Multiboard Ultra enabling sustainable optimisation of production of MDF boards employing isocyanate gluing.
Zeller+Gmelin is one of the leading system suppliers for manufacturers of derived timber products. At LIGNA 2017, the 150-year-old company, based in Eislingen, Germany, showcases a wide range of high performance wood release agents for different production methods and applications. “As long-time research and development partner for the wood processing industry, we are delighted to present an innovative range of solutions for sustainable production optimization to all LIGNA trade visitors,” reveals Markus Mühleisen, product manager wood release agents at Zeller+Gmelin, when asked about the company’s exhibition presentations. “Special attention should be paid to our Multiboard Ultra, demonstrating its benefits both, in its qualitative composition as well as its practical application.”
For the first time at LIGNA, customers, partners and interested parties can assure themselves of Multiboard Ultra. At Zeller+Gmelin’s exhibition booth, trade visitors get to know everything about, for example low-foaming wood release agents exhibiting excellent storage stability while not leaving any impurity on the compression belt of the application system. “Our customers benefit from first class human and environmental compatibility of this product. The application of small amounts is enough,” says Markus Mühleisen. “In addition, our thorough practical testing has proved, that by employing Multiboard Ultra, production of MDF boards with isocyanate gluing can be sustainably improved.”