Fabric is created by integrating the processes of spunbond and two or more layers of fabric created via meltblown technologies. Spunbond processing is the extrusion of filaments onto a belt whereas meltblown fabrics are created via the injection of high velocity air while fibers form polymers.
Clarded webs are transitioned into substrates with integrity via the means of chemical adhesives.
Thin porous mesh structures are created that are liquid permeable.
A PGI-Patented advancement of the hydroentanglement process that produces nonwovens with unique textile-like properties.
Heated circulated air is passed through webs of bi or tri-component fibers causing the fibers to bond together to create a fabric.
Spunbond fabrics are the result of a deposition of extruding spun filaments onto a collecting belt in a uniform manner followed by the bonding of the fibers. The bonding process my generate plain or very specific designs.
These fabrics are the results of employing rows of high pressure jets of water to further entangle webs of loose fibers on moving perforated screens or belts.
Layers of nonwovens and film substrates are adhered together via ultra-sonics, chemical bonding or by extrusion.
Fabric created by a highly efficient manufacturing process that incorporates continuous filament with hydro-entanglement.