Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH

Bad Lippspringe, Germany

Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH

Bad Lippspringe, Germany
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— Global Calcium Silicate Boards Industry Report offers market overview, segmentation by types, application, countries, key manufactures, cost analysis, industrial chain, sourcing strategy, downstream buyers, marketing strategy analysis, distributors/traders, factors affecting market, forecast and other important information for key insight. Companies profiled in this report are Promat, Skamol, Rcm, Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe, Litecore, Bnz, Rath Incorporated, Epasit Gmbh, Lutai, New Element, Laizhou Mingfa, Nichias, Yantai Haohai in terms of Basic Information, Manufacturing Base, Sales Area and Its Competitors, Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2012-2017). Split by Product Types, with sales, revenue, price, market share of each type, can be divided into • Low Density • Medium Density • High Density Split by applications, this report focuses on sales, market share and growth rate of Calcium Silicate Boards in each application, can be divided into • Commercial & Residential Buildings • Industrial Applications Purchase a copy of this report at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/buy-now/425290 Table of Content: 1 Calcium Silicate Boards Market Overview 2 Global Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) and Market Share by Manufacturers 3 Global Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 4 Global Calcium Silicate Boards Manufacturers Profiles/Analysis 5 North America Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 6 Latin America Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 7 Europe Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 8 Asia-Pacific Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 9 Middle East and Africa Calcium Silicate Boards Sales, Revenue (Value) by Countries, Type and Application (2012-2017) 10 Calcium Silicate Boards Manufacturing Cost Analysis 11 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers 12 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders 13 Market Effect Factors Analysis 14 Global Calcium Silicate Boards Market Forecast (2017-2022) 15 Research Findings and Conclusion 16 Appendix Inquire more for more details about this report at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/ask-your-query/425290 For more information, please visit https://www.themarketreports.com/report/2017-2022-global-top-countries-calcium-silicate-boards-market-report


Huettner W.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Hoelscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Smith R.,Industrial Products International | Quackenbush M.,Prime Material Sales
TMS Annual Meeting | Year: 2011

The combination of Calcium Silicate with carbon fibers is well known and such materials are used for many years in numerous applications, especially as transition plates in billet casters. The carbon fibers used are PAN based (polyacrylonitrile), also the use of pitch based fibers is known. The fibers are chopped; the orientation is mostly parallel to the plane of pressing, but randomly distributed. The weight fraction does in general not exceed 2% [1, 2, 3, 4]. The carbonized fibers oxidize and burn off very fast during the use in liquid aluminium. Therefore after a short time of use at temperatures above 400°C a progressive fade away of the fibers following the heat gradient in the Calcium Silicate is observed. Compared to Calcium Silicate grades without carbon fibers there is obviously no significant difference in the mechanical and physical properties by adding carbon fibers of only around 2%. To combine the mechanical and physical properties of Calcium Silicate and Graphite and to utilize the Graphite properties it is obviously necessary to increase significantly the amount of Graphite and also to select the right type of the carbon material. Of particular interest are to tailor the thermo-physical properties, especially thermal conductivity and coefficient of thermal expansion and to minimize the oxidation of the Graphite component.


Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH
InterCeram: International Ceramic Review | Year: 2011

The usage of secondary fuels causes unsteady thermal effects in the temperature regime of furnaces, e.g. in the cement industry. Dramatical consequences on the insulation and the metal structure are effected especially by fluorides, chlorides, sulphates and alkali. A German consortium of industrial and academic partners - Calsitherm, Refratechnik Cement, Schöler & Bolte and Lafarge Cement, Institut für Keramik, Glas- und Baustofftechnik (Institute for Ceramic, Glass and Construction Materials) of TU Bergakademie Freiberg, and Fraunhofer Institut für Keramische Technologie und Systeme (Institute for Ceramic Technologies and Systems) - have started a research and development project funded by the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF). With the industrial partners the whole process chain from the insulation manufacturer, anchor steel supplier to the furnace lining expert and end user is presented. The project aims to resolve the mentioned engineering and ecological grievances by material and process developments, functionalizing of refractories and corrosion minimization. The main approach is utilization of alkali resistant materials based on "Calutherm" family products, β;-aluminium oxides and alkaline feldspars. This paper presents the first results of the laboratory and field tests.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Hoscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Aneziris C.G.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg
Keramische Zeitschrift | Year: 2016

The paper describes the corrosion of calcium silicate thermal insulation materials according to German standard V DIN 51069-crucible test-with alkali salts and their mixtures, with high alkali contained cement kiln dusts and reports about these post-mortem-materials, which worked successfully in several parts of cement kilns as thermal insulation. K2CO3 alone leads to a destruction of the crucibles starting at 1000 °C whereas the other potassium salts only infiltrate. However K2CO3 reacts already with the calcium silicate phases at 650 °C in combination with KCl and K2SO4 and forms especially K2CaSiO4. To approach industrial conditions the crucibles have been filled with alkaline dusts of cement kilns. They contain extremely high concentrations of corrosive substances of 37 to 45 mass-%. The crucibles show no particular corrosion up to a temperature of 1000 °C. Only a small infiltration of 2 % and no dissolutions can be measured at the test temperature of 1100 °C. The post-mortem calcium silicate materials are preserved as porous thermal insulations, but salts, in most cases KCl and sulfates, are infiltrated and the calcium silicate wollastonite CaSiO3 reacted with the combustion gas to CaSO44 and CaCO3. The early observed shrinkage or disappearing of calcium silicate thermal insulations had probably been caused by the overheating in waste fired cement kilns.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH
Keramische Zeitschrift | Year: 2013

The first part features an overview to the properties of all calcium aluminates followed by a presentation of CALUTHERM®, a high temperaturethermal insulating material. CALUTHERM is produced on the bases of SLA-92, a calcium hexaaluminat aggregate, and calcium aluminate cement CA-14 W as binder. The comprehensive studies focus on properties and changes of these raw materials during the technological stages of the CALUTHERM's production. The second part will present CALUTHERM's properties and its variants throughout the production process. A possible correlation between the properties of raw materials and thermal insulation material is researched and finally application examples are presented. CALUTHERM is suited for thermal insulation up to 1600°C and has a remarkable low thermal conductivity near 0.4 W/m⋯K at these high temperatures. For that reason CALUTHERM is a top high-temperature thermal insulating material.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH
Keramische Zeitschrift | Year: 2013

The first part features an overview to the properties of all calcium aluminates followed by a presentation of CALUTHERM®, a high temperaturethermal insulating material. CALUTHERM is produced on the bases of SLA-92, a calcium hexaaluminat aggregate, and calcium aluminate cement CA-14 W as binder. The comprehensive studies focus on properties and changes of these raw materials during the technological stages of the CALUTHERM's production. The second part presents CALUTHERM's properties and its variants throughout the production process. A possible correlation between the properties of raw materials and thermal insulation material is researched and finally application examples are presented. CALUTHERM is suited for thermal insulation up to 1550 °C and has a remarkable low thermal conductivity. For that reason CALUTHERM is a top high-temperature thermal insulating material.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Aneziris C.G.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg
InterCeram: International Ceramic Review | Year: 2015

There have been considerations calcium silicate thermal insulation materials not to use in high temperature furnaces, where there is a huge content of alkaline in the combustion atmosphere. This is linked to the increasing usage of secondary fuels starting about 20 years ago. Methodical researches of alkali corrosion of calcium silicates are unknown. Therefore conferring to V DIN 51069 calcium silicate crucibles have been scanned with salts of KCl, K2SO4 and K2CO3 separately and in combination. Infiltration and crystal phases by X-ray have been checked. Only K2CO3 leads to a catastrophic dissolution and destruction whereas the other salts infiltrate only. KCl and K2SO4 - separately and in combination as well - do not react with the calcium silicate phases. To verify this theory typically alkaline dust out of the bypass of cement kilns was used in crucible tests. The analysis of the dust showed highly corrosive substances close to 69 %. However, crucible tests with this dust prove that calcium silicates are suitable to withstand the industrial practice. Finally the alkali corrosion was researched on post-mortem specimens and analysed after use of 1 to 8 years in cement kilns. K2CO3 was never detected in post-mortem-analyses of calcium silicate products. In conclusion, it has no or hardly any relevance for the industrial practice and cannot cause corrosion of calcium silicate materials therefore.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Aneziris C.G.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg
Keramische Zeitschrift | Year: 2015

The paper describes the corrosion of calcium silicate thermal insulation materials according to German standard V DIN 51069 -crucible test- with alkali salts and their mixtures, with high alkali contained cement kiln dusts and reports about these post-mortem-materials, which worked successfully in several parts of cement kilns as thermal insulation. K2CO3 alone leads to a destruction of the crucibles starting at 1000 °C whereas the other potassium salts only infiltrate. However K2CO3 reacts already with the calcium silicate phases at 650 °C in combination with KCl and K2SO4 and forms especially K2CaSiO4. To approach industrial conditions the crucibles have been filled with alkaline dusts of cement kilns. They contain extremely high concentrations of corrosive substances of 37 to 45 mass-%. The crucibles show no particular corrosion up to a temperature of 1000 °C. Only a small infiltration of 2 % and no dissolutions can be measured at the test temperature of 1100 °C. The post-mortem calcium silicate materials are preserved as porous thermal insulations, but salts, in most cases KCl and sulfates, are infiltrated and the calcium silicate wollastonite CaSiO3 reacted with the combustion gas to CaSO4 and CaCO3. The early observed shrinkage or disappearing of calcium silicate thermal insulations had probably been caused by the overheating in waste fired cement kilns.


Schlegel E.,Fraunhofer Institute for Ceramic Technologies and Systems | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH
InterCeram: International Ceramic Review | Year: 2010

With an increasing usage of secondary fuels more and more problems with corrosion attacks on refractory materials by alkalis, sulphates and especially chlorides and fluorides occur. This paper presents the results of corrosion tests with diatomite bricks, light-weight fire-clay bricks and refractory concretes, calcium silicates and thermal insulation materials based on alumina. Specimens of these materials have been charged with different salt mixtures which have been chosen by their reactiveness and by post mortem analyses of corroded refractories. All inspected materials corrode with even severely destruction of the specimens. Only a new developed material called Beta Calutherm shows no effects on the salt charges and is alkali corrosion resistant.


Schlegel E.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg | Holscher T.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Schneider H.-J.,Calsitherm Silikatbaustoffe GmbH | Aneziris C.G.,TU Bergakademie Freiberg
Keramische Zeitschrift | Year: 2015

The paper describes the corrosion of calcium silicate thermal insulation materials according to German standard V DIN 51069 -crucible test- with alkali salts and their mixtures, with high alkali contained cement kiln dusts and reports about these post-mortem-materials, which worked successfully in several parts of cement kilns as thermal insulation. K2CO3 alone leads to a destruction of the crucibles starting at 1000 °C whereas the other potassium salts only infiltrate. However K2CO3 reacts already with the calcium silicate phases at 650 °C in combination with KCl and K2SO4 and forms especially K2CaSiO4. To approach industrial conditions the crucibles have been filled with alkaline dusts of cement kilns. They contain extremely high concentrations of corrosive substances of 24 to 45 mass-%. The crucibles show no particular corrosion up to a temperature of 1000 °C. Only a small infiltration of 2 % and no dissolutions can be measured at the test temperature of 1100 °C. The post-mortem calcium silicate materials are preserved as porous thermal insulations, but salts, in most cases KCl and sulfates, are infiltrated and the calcium silicate wollastonite CaSiO3 reacted with the combustion gas to CaSO4 and CaCO3. The early observed shrinkage or disappearing of calcium silicate thermal insulations had probably been caused by the overheating in waste fired cement kilns.

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