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Tvitec eco-efficient glass for Marrakech airport

Marrakech airport uses Tvitec eco-efficient glass

Tvitec manufactures more than 22,000 meters of different architectural glass solutions for Marrakech airport.

Marrakech-Menara Airport is architecturally considered as one of the most beautiful in the world and its recent enlargement has only emphasized this idea. High-performance glass played a crucial role in the project of the new terminal, not only for the aesthetic result of the work but also for the technical requirements for the construction of such a mega infrastructure.
Tvitec was requested to supply the highly-efficient glass for the enlargement of the Moroccan airport through the company SGTM with very tight deadlines to match the opening date with a relevant international summit. The transformer produced a total of more than 22,000 meters of different glass solutions for both the exterior facade and the interiors for handrails and elevators, as well as for the stunning dome located in the main access to the terminal.
The insulated glass dominating the project incorporates intelligent solar control coatings as Guardian SG HP Bronze 40/27 and Climaguard Premium combined with laminated, tempered and printed glass which contribute to the safety of the building, as well as to guarantee the acoustic insulation.
Of the nearly 5,000 pieces that make up the extraordinary glass wall of Marrakech airport enlargement, more than a thousand are treated with a very unique and exclusive print. Most of them are located in the great dome and are also characterized by their huge triangular shape.
The project manager of Tvitec, David Abad, pointed out the great technological capacity of Tvitec to transform glass at both national and international level: “Otherwise it wouldn’t have been possible to complete the project with the high quality and the deadlines required,” he said.
“The large dimensions of the glass units obliged us to carry out considerable efforts in the field of logistics,” said Bibiana Prieto, the project coordinator at Tvitec, in reference to the triangular pieces that in many cases exceeded 2.5 meters in height.

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