NetComposites
Airtech

Molded Fiber Glass Construction Products Breaks Into New Market

04 September 2012

Molded Fiber Glass Construction Products (MFG CP) began producing Fan Shrouds second quarter of 2012, devices which are typically used to cool down hot surfaces in the automotive and agricultural industries.

According to MFG CP, its fan shrouds were fibreglass produced using its hand layup process for two different customers. The larger fan shroud was manufactured for a leading manufacturing in the off-highway vehicles.  The greater than 80” diameter fan shroud is currently being used on mining equipment to cool the radiator. 

MFG CP explains that additional fan shrouds produced are being utilised in hog and chicken houses.  “MFG CP for many years has focused in the construction market making columns forms, pan and waffle forms, and pile jackets.  It was fun to take on a new market and prove to perspective customers we can go outside of our construction products realm.  I think this will open us up to many new product lines,” said Jon Alloway, MFG CP Business Manager.





Share this story


Related / You might like...

Cobra International Exhibits Product Range at CAMX 2018

Cobra International will showcase a range of composite products at CAMX 2018, including carbon fibre components for the automotive, transportation, marine, water sports and luxury sectors.

ACMA Shows Support for IMAGINE Act

The American Composites Manufacturers Association participated in a roundtable discussion about the IMAGINE Act. Known as the Innovative Materials in American Growth and Infrastructure, Newly Expanded (IMAGINE) Act, the new bill is designed to promote the increased use of innovative materials like fibre reinforced polymer (FRP) composites, as well as new manufacturing methods to accelerate the deployment and extend the life of infrastructure projects.

Relining Solution Restores Drinking Water Supply in Amsterdam

After the collapse of a drinking water pipeline in downtown Amsterdam, the Netherlands, Insituform was contracted to reline a close to 100 year old pipe underneath one of the canals. Water was restored successfully within five days, with minimal impact on traffic and the environment.