Applications for Poligen WE6 polyethylene wax emulsion

2021-12-29   Pageview:431

Due to the hardness of the wax, Poligen WE6 is particularly effective in aqueous varnish applications such as paper and film packaging. The amount of addition is generally 8-10% of the total composition.

Paper and wood floor waxes
Because of the high hardness of the wax, Poligen WE6 can be used in a portfolio of film forming aids to enhance the resistance of paper to scratches and mechanical action.

mechanical action. Poligen WE6 complies with FDA regulations and requirements for paper and wood waxes used in food packaging applications.

Polyurethane coatings
Poligen WE6 enhances the abrasion resistance of waterborne polyurethanes; for example, in sealants for parquet applications.

Poligen WE6 can be added to aqueous inks for their anti-wear properties and to reduce friction on printed surfaces.

Textile Finishes
The high hardness and friction of Poligen WE6, combined with the high stability of the diluted emulsion, make it an ideal ingredient for textile finishing applications; to enhance the sewing, abrasion and tear resistance of textiles.

Flooring Wax
Poligen WE6 mixed styrene-acrylic polymer dispersions can be used as dry and glossy wax formulations. The hardness and breakage resistance of the waxes make the floor waxes very hard and ****. It is compatible with all polymer dispersions, resin solutions, plasticizers, film forming media and surfactants.













Initially, since high-purity terephthalic acid was not available, only high-purity dimethyl terephthalate was used to synthesize polyester resins by the ester exchange route. Now, it is possible to manufacture high purity terephthalic acid, and basically hydroxy polyester resins are made by direct esterification condensation of terephthalic acid with polyol, followed by addition reaction with polyacid anhydride to obtain carboxyl polyester resins benefits of paraffin wax. The molecular weight of polyester resin is controlled by adjusting the molar ratio of polycarboxylic acid to polyol; while the glass transition temperature (Tg) of the resin is controlled by adjusting the molar ratio between aromatic carboxylic acid and aliphatic carboxylic acid, and the molar ratio between different polyols.

When the amount of aromatic carboxylic acid and branched polyol (e.g., neopentyl glycol) increases, the corresponding resin glass transition temperature (Tg) also increases. In the terephthalic acid-ethylene glycol system, if isophthalic acid, adipic acid or sebacic acid is used to replace part of the p-phenylene.


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