Channel: Case history
Landglass: supplying the US market with top-end products

2010-05-01 | Case history

Being the first to enter the US market with its forced convection tempering furnaces in 2004 was not an easy feat, but now, after six years, and with 20 machines up and running in North America, Landglass is still working to respond to the demanding needs of its clients there. In this article, we find out about TriView Glass, where art meets tempering, and where safety and perfection are mandatory.

Landglass: supplying the US market with top-end products
At TriView Glass, wich is located in the City of Industry, California, United States, top-end building glass and art glass substrates are being tempered in batches in the jet force convection tempering furnace manufactured by Landglass. To this day, Landglass’ force convection tempering furnace has run stably and efficiently for 220 days. Once again, Landglass is the first tempering furnace manufacturer exporting real force convection equipment with completely independent intellectual property to the US. As early as October 2004, Landglass was the first to access to American market among numerous domestic tempering furnace manufacturers, and, at present, almost 20 Landglass tempering machines are serving American companies efficiently. Jet force convection tempering furnaces are top-end products developed by Landglass independently in 2004, and have since evolved into mature products after years of market trials. In fact, these furnaces have achieved optimum results regarding design, stable and efficient production and high product quality, all recognized by numerous operators in China and worldwide.

JET FORCE CONVECTION MEETS ART
However, TriView Glass chose the equipment of Landglass not only because of the technical level of its tempering furnaces, but also because of the complexity of art. In fact, TriView Glass’ production involves various types of laminated glass and insulated glass, as well as tempered glass substrates necessary for creative art glass for its sister co...


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Article taken from Glass-Technology International bi-monthly magazine (6 issues per year)
Year: 2010 number: 3
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