Product Introduction of Laminated Glass

Even if laminated glass breaks, the fragments will stick to the film, and the surface of the broken glass remains clean and smooth. This effectively prevents the occurrence of debris punctures and penetrating falls, ensuring personal safety. In Europe and America, most building glass uses laminated glass, not only to avoid accidents, but also because laminated glass has excellent seismic intrusion resistance. The intermediate membrane can withstand continuous attacks from weapons such as hammers and chopping knives, and can also withstand bullet penetration for a considerable period of time. Its level of safety precautions can be described as extremely high. The glass is safe to break and may shatter under heavy ball impact, but the entire piece of glass still maintains an integrated interlayer, with fragments and sharp small fragments still sticking to the intermediate film. When this type of glass breaks, the fragments do not disperse and are often used in vehicles such as cars. Tempered glass requires significant impact force to break, and once broken, the entire piece of glass bursts into countless fine particles, leaving only a small amount of broken glass in the frame. Ordinary glass shatters upon impact, a typical crushing condition that produces many long and sharp shards. When the laminated glass is broken, the mirror tooth shaped fragments surround the opening, and there are many glass fragments left around the penetration point, and the length of the metal wire fracture varies.

Laminated Glass