What we do ?

Our Products & Services

Structural Glazing

Unlike the methodology of installing a curtain wall, a structural silicone glazing includes utilization of specific silicones to bond glass and metal panels to structures without an external mechanical fixation. The SSG system can be designed to withstand live loads (wind load, line load) as well as dead loads (weight of panel and imposed loadings). The silicone-bonded system provides not just unsurpassed weatherability but also UV resistance. More benefits of silicone are its excellent level of adhesion, movement capability, a wide service temperature (from -40 degrees to 50 degrees), resistance wind load, dead load and thermal dilation.
Most importantly, it's the versatility of the system with respect to design that allows the vision of a builder to reach new realms and heights. You can already see the advantages of the system leading to transforming the skyline of cities across the world in the last two decades. It is believed that the SSG system rose to prominence in the early sixties and was introduced by the USA. Since then, it has spread like wildfire across the globe.
SSG offers the seamless facade as requested by the customer with respect to maintaining the aesthetics of the structure whilst providing with the required support. Now there are various reasons why the process is so famous. From creating a striking building feature to accommodating easy heating and cooling of the glass, SSG pretty much is the answer for your glassware structured needs. Once again, the adhesion forms an important role here. Since adhesion requires to keep the glass intact, we use adhesion products with the ideal elastomer properties for a structured sealant to allow a good performance. Over the last 30 years, structured sealants have earned a reputation for reliability, especially to ensure the glass from falling during natural disasters (like earthquakes). In other words, SSG has opened new avenues for architects and facade designers to explore and demonstrate new potentials of glass.