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   GOLDEN FAITH FLOAT GLASS is a sheet of glass made by floating the molten glass on a bed of molten tin. This method gives the glass uniform thickness and very flat surfaces.
       Float glass is made by melting raw materials consisting of sand, limestone, soda ash, dolomite, iron oxide and salt cake. The raw materials are mixed together and fed into a large furnace that is natural gas or fuel oil fired. The raw materials, referred to as batch, blend together to form a large pool of molten glass. The molten glass is fed into the float bath (tin bath) through a delivery canal. The amount of glass allowed to pour onto the molten tin is controlled by a refractory gate called a tweel. The tin bath is provided with a protective atmosphere consisting of a mixture of nitrogen and hydrogen to prevent oxidation of the tin. The glass flows out onto the tin surface forming a floating ribbon with perfectly smooth glossy surface on both sides with an even thickness of approximately 4 mm. Thinner glass is made by stretching the glass ribbon to achieve the proper thickness. Thicker glass is made by not allowing the glass pool to flatten to 4 mm. Machines called attenuators are used in the tin bath to control both the thickness and the width of the glass ribbon.
      As the glass flows down the tin bath, the temperature is gradually reduced until the sheet can be lifted from the tin onto rollers. It then passes through the lehr where it is further cooled gradually so that it anneals without strain and does not crack from the change in temperature. The glass travels down the rollers in the lehr for about 100 metres and comes out at the "cold end" where it is cut by machines.
      Some tin is absorbed into the glass, and with a proper ultraviolet light a sheen can be seen which differentiates the tin from the non-tin side.
GOLDEN FAITH TEMPERED GLASS  is a type of glass that has increased strength and will usually shatter into small fragments when broken.
      Toughened glass is strong, has enhanced thermal resistance, and breaks into small cuboid fragments rather than irregular shards of glass.
    Toughened glass is used when strength, thermal resistance and safety are important considerations, such as in microwavable see-through cookware. Other forms of tempered glass are Borosilicate glass for baking by Pyrex and Arcuisine, ceramic-glass dinnerware by Corelle and Arcopal and bakeware and stovetop pots by Arcoflam. Within the home, tempered glass can be found in display case windows, shower doors, glass patio doors, glass dinnerware and drinking glasses. In commercial structures, tempered glass is used for unframed assemblies such as frameless doors, structurally loaded applications and any that would be dangerous in the case of a human impact.

  GOLDEN FAITH  SILVER MIRROR  is a highly durable mirror .Silver mirror is created by depositing a layer of silver onto glass ,which is then treated, proceeded by one or more layers of highly resistant protective paint.The innovative manufacturing process is more environmentally friendly and improves the ovalall durability and optical quality of the product .
1) Environmentally friendly
2) Transforms internal spaces with brilliance and perspective,
Increase the feeling of space and enhances interiors
3) Optical quality and durability
4) Easy processing and installation
5) Processed product variations ,suitable for cutting into regular and more unusual shapes ,after cutting ,it can be drilled and edgeworked (bevel, arris etc) ,Like traditional mirrors, wall mirror ,decorative mirror ,safety mirror ,furniture mirror .The front face of the mirror can be customized by means of sandblasting or engraving to create patterns ,logos,and graphics etc
  GOLDEN FAITH LAMINATED GLASS is a type of safety glass that holds together when shattered. In the event of breaking, it is held in place by an interlayer, typically of PVB, between its two or more layers of glass. The interlayer keeps the layers of glass bonded even when broken, and its high strength prevents the glass from breaking up into large sharp pieces. This produces a characteristic "spider web" cracking pattern when the impact is not enough to completely pierce the glass.
     Laminated glass is normally used when there is a possibility of human impact or where the glass could fall if shattered. Shopfront glazing and windshields are typically laminated glasses. The PVB interlayer also gives the glass a much higher sound insulation rating, due to the damping effect, and also blocks 99% of transmitted UV light.
    Today, laminated glass is produced by bonding two or more layers of ordinary annealed glass together with a plastic interlayer, usually polyvinyl butyral (PVB). The PVB is sandwiched by the glass which is passed through rollers to expel any air pockets and form the initial bond then heated to around 70 °C in a pressurized oil bath. The tint at the top of some car windshields is in the PVB.
     A typical laminated makeup would be 3 mm glass / 0.38 mm interlayer / 3 mm glass. This gives a final product that would be referred to as 6.38 laminated glass.
Laminated Glass