Vinyl is the “workhorse” powder coating material. Diverse applications include corrosion protection, chemical resistivity, electrical insulation, abrasion / impact resistance and Marine applications. Vinyl is typically seen on items such as dishwasher baskets, Buss Bars, patio furniture, outdoor fencing, SCUBA gear and bicycle racks (just to name a few).

Custom formulated thermoplastic powder coatings for the finishing industry.

DURAVIN Product Description: DURAVIN BDG-1V, General Purpose

PRODUCT CODE ASTM METHOD BDG-1V
Specific gravity of fused film D-792 1.26 +/- 0.05
Bulk Density of powder, lbs/ft3 D-1895
At Rest 36.0
Fluidized 27.0
Hardness, Shore ‘A’ D-2240 85 +/- 2
Shore ‘D’ 32 +/- 2
Coverage, lb/per ft2 @ 20 mils. .07 +/- 0.005
Tensile Strength, psi. D-651 2600 +/- 100
Elongation, % D-638 240 +/- 10
Tear Strength, ppi. D-1004 470 +/- 10
Brittleness Temp., ºC D-746 -16
Maximum Useful Operating Temperature
ºF, Continuous 190
Intermittent 325
Melting Range, ºF 395-415
Volatility, % Loss
1 1/2 min. @ 500ºF 0.15
5 min. @ 425ºF 0.32
Dielectric Strength, v/mil D-149 1000

RESISTANCE CHARACTERISTICS

Burning rate, in/min. D-635 Slow to self extinguishing
Salt Spray Good
Effect of all weak acids D-543 None
Effect of all strong acids D-543 None to slight
Effect of weak and strong alkalies D-543 None
Effect of organic solvents D-543
Aliphatic Hydrocarbons Fair-Good
Aromatic Hydrocarbons Poor-Fair
(Benzene, Toulene, & Xylene
Water Immersion & Vapor Good
Ketones, Esters & Chlorinated Solvents Poor

Salt spray resistance of all properly applied and primed DURAVIN vinyls is excellent; a zinc or iron phosphated substrate, primed with the recommended DURAVIN primer, and coated with the above products will provide a durable finish showing no effect in 5,000 hours of salt spray exposure; less than 1/8″ undercutting will be observed on a scored panel exposed for 2,000 hours. Vinyl coatings, as a rule, exhibit excellent chemical resistance to acids, alkalies, alcohols, gasolines and aliphatic hydrocarbons although concentration, temperature and the nature of the chemical does have a bearing on the degree of the coating’s inertness. Vinyls are not recommended for contract with aromatic hydrocarbons, chlorinated solvents or ketones.