High Density Polyurethane Spray Foam
( 4lb - 10lb )

Equipment

Description

Low Pressure Spray Foam

Flow Rate Of 10lb/minute

Air Pneumatic Pump

Simple "One-Knob" Control

Light 100' Chemical Hose

Thermal Hose Sleeve

2-Stage Air & Water Filter

Low Pressure Spray Gun


MaxAir Premium Compressor

10 Gallon Capacity

18.5 CFM @ 100 PSI

9.0 HP Honda Engine

2 Year Limited Warranty



Health & Safety Training

Online Training 

Recognition Of Completion

Chemical Handling

Personal Protection ( PPE )




Chemicals Sold Separately

What happens when you blend the efficiency of closed cell spray foam and the durability of sprayed polyurea? You get polysealants! Polysealant from Sealant Technologies, Inc expands during installation to fill cavities, gaps, cracks and penetrations throughout the building envelope. Polysealants help block air infiltration, enhance thermal performance and manage moisture on insulation jobs of all sizes. When these air sealants are sprayed, they create an airtight and moisture-resistant seal using two components that quickly bond to common building substrates for a flexible, long-lasting sealUsing a spray on insulation to bridge the gaps in a home or other type of building can bring significant heating and cooling savings through reduced energy usage which makes them a leading aeroseal technology for the emerging air barrier market.

So what is an polyurethane sealant? A polyurethane sealant is an elastomeric material that allows for 25% - 50% movement. Sealants are used to fill gaps, to keep water and air at bay, to allow for expansion and contraction of building materials and to enhance aesthetics. Silicone and polyurethane are two popular types of sealants. Despite their common purpose, there are major differences between them. 

The primary difference is at the chemical level. Polyurethane is an organic material. Silicone is an inorganic material. The effects of breakdown of silicone and polyurethane depend on the sealant’s chemical makeup.

At this point you may be asking yourself, “why is sealant chemistry important?” It comes down to how the chemistry of each type of sealant performs on a building when it is exposed to UV rays from the sun. In the presence of UV light, an organic material (polyurethane) will eventually revert to its natural state, thus changing properties and deteriorating over time. An inorganic material (silicone) will not.