Powder Coating removal

Powder Coating

Removing powder coating can be extremely challenging, but with Dustless Blasting's powerful and quick process, you won't have to worry about a thing.

Fast and Easy

Sand blasting takes about 30 seconds for every square inch of powder coating removal. Dustless Blasting, however, is vastly quicker and more efficient thanks to its unique abrasive and power adjustment.

Chemical Free

Chemical stripping involves dipping powder coated parts into cumbersome vats of toxic chemicals, which is both dangerous and expensive. Dustless Blasting's 100% eco-friendly abrasive is far cheaper and safer.

Simple to Use

Simply point and shoot away even the most difficult of coatings, unlike other methods, which require complex maneuvers and processes. With Dustless Blasting, no elbow grease is required!

It works hard so you don't have to.

Dustless Blasting has proven time and again that it is up to any challenge. Take a look at how the world's most powerful tool for removing powder coating can help you.

Dustless Blasting vs. Chemical Stripping


Dustless Blasting

The easiest, quickest and safest way to remove powder coating. It involves no toxic chemicals and uses 100% eco-friendly recycled glass abrasive. The water in the Dustless Blasting process cools the powder coat, making it brittle, which allows it to erode away quickly.

Steps:

1. Put on safety glasses and ear plugs.

2. Aim the blast nozzle at the powder coat.

3. Depress the deadman and watch the powder coat fly off.

4. Rinse the part with rust inhibitor and water.

Chemical Stripping

This involves dipping powder coated parts into a large vat of a toxic, hazardous chemical which has a high concentration of methylene chloride. The parts must remain in the vat until the powder coating has been chemically burned off.

Steps:

1. Put on elbow-length chemical resistant gloves and safety goggles.

2. Submerge the powder coated part in the chemical vat.

3. Jostle and stir the part around occasionally to help schluff off the powder coating.

4. Wait for the powder coat to chemically burn off.

5. Once the powder coat is gone, you must rinse the part with tri-sodium phosphate.

6. If you don't have a tri-sodium phosphate dipping tank you can rinse the part with water, however, the water won't remove all of the methylene chloride. It is then a good idea to heat the part in a burn-off oven to evaporate any remaining methylene chloride.

Are you ready to make powder coating removal easier, quicker and more efficent?
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