PVC Coating Companies and Manufacturers

IQS Directory provides a comprehensive list of PVC coating companies and suppliers. Use our website to review and source top PVC coating companies with roll over ads and detailed product descriptions. Find PVC coating companies that can design and engineer PVC coating services to your companies specifications. Then contact the PVC coating companies through our quick and easy request for quote form. Website links, company profile, locations, phone, product videos and product information is provided for each company. Access customer reviews and keep up to date with product news articles. Whether you are looking for PVC dip coating services, PVC plastisol coating services, flexible PVC coating services, or PVC coating services of every type, this is the resource for you.

  • Sellersville, PA 800-398-2520

    We know plastic, and have many decades of experience manufacturing the best dip molded products in the industry. We also offer coating services, including PVC coating for all your coating needs. Our goal is to offer the plastic products that you need to succeed. All of our customers trust us to offer the best products for less money and in less time. Contact us today!

  • Waterbury, CT 203-805-4564

    Two decades of experience, value-added supply chain services and some of the most knowledgeable and expert engineers in the business make Precision Dip Coating your best choice for PVC coating solutions and for other plastic products and services. We offer coating in many materials, including PVC and vinyl, and we are eager to work with your company on its next project.

  • New Carlisle, OH 888-777-8320

    In addition to providing other products and services, Carlisle Plastics offers PVC coating services. Typical applications of our coating services are for tool handles, screens, grilles and all kinds of other metal parts. No order quantity is too small or large – we are capable of meeting the needs of all kinds of customers with all kinds of order types. Visit our website to learn more.

  • Auburn Hills, MI 800-482-1842

    Rubber & Plastics Co. has 50 years of experience in manufacturing dip molding with the materials, equipment and flexibility to rapidly prototype. We provide standard and custom designed high-temp paint masks, caps, grips and plugs. We have quality plastic dip moldings for a variety of applications and markets. Contact us today to learn more information!

  • Medway, MA 508-533-6101

    Innovative Coatings is a manufacturer of plastisol dip molding and fluidized bed powder coatings of epoxy, polyolefins, nylon and vinyl. Our dip coatings are of FDA-approved and biomedical grades. Customers can also have a choice of color plus foam, gloss or texture finish. We draw from 40 years of experience in the plastic molding and protective coating industry. Let's talk about your project.

  • San Antonio, TX 508-533-6101

    If you are looking for PVC coating or similar products, look no further than Texas Dip Molding & Coating, Inc. We have over 40 years of experience in the industry and our reputation is built on high quality products and premium customer service. We take pride in having every employee and step in the process add value to our products and services. Visit our website for more information.

  • More Pvc Coating Companies

businessIndustry Information

PVC Coating

Polyvinyl chloride, a thermoplastic polymer commonly known as PVC, is the main alternative to plastisol for use in plastic or polymer coating. PVC has a number of valuable qualities, such as good water and chemical resistance. PVC is perhaps most highly valued for the fact that it is quite flexible; its resin, which is generally hard and inflexible, can become more flexible or softer when mixed with plasticizer additives, such as phthalates. This adaptability makes PVC a popular choice for use with dip molding and dip coating services. Usually, PVC coatings services have two main purposes: the protection of an object from environmental wear and tear, such as corrosion, and/or the achievement of altered aesthetic characteristics. Such characteristics include the alteration or addition of tints, colors, textures or scents. They may also be adjusted for rigidity. PVC coatings have applications in healthcare, textiles, transportation, construction, plumbing, recreation, sports and athletic equipment, food and beverage processing and hardware.

What are dip molding and dip coating? Dip molding, also called immersion molding, is a relatively low-cost and straightforward method of coating mandrels or molds. Almost identical, dip coating, also known as plastic coating, is a process used for coating products or objects. Both dipping processes are three-step processes that use dip molders. These stages are: immersion, dwelling and withdrawal. First, during immersion, an object or manufactured component like a mandrel is lowered and immersed into a vat of molten plastic, which, in this case, is PVC. Before this immersion, manufacturers have the choice of whether or not to apply a primer, such as a chromate or a phosphate, to the surface of the object, called a substrate, to increase the strength of the PVC’s adhesion to its surface. After the substrate has been immersed for a certain period of time, the substrate is then slowly lifted from the vat of molten PVC and allowed to cool. How soon a substrate is removed from the vat depends on its desired thickness. Dwell time, as this period is called, is longer for thicker coatings and shorter for thinner coatings. Note that the substrate must be removed slowly because, if it is removed too quickly, a manufacturer risks creating irregularities on its surface or achieving an improper or uneven coating thickness. Dip molding or coating can be conducted on any substrate that can fit into a vat. Of course, vats vary widely in capacity, so, really, just about any object, as long as it can stand the heat emitted by the molten PVC, can be dip molded or coated. In some cases, a substrate receives further heat treatment in order to complete the fusion of PVC to its surface. However, this only occurs if the substrate has undergone cold dip coating instead of hot dip coating. Cold dip coating is the less common of the two processes, performed by dipping a substrate into liquid PVC without preheating it, then finishing the fusion by placing the object in a heated chamber. Hot dip coating, on the other hand, involves the heating and possible priming of a substrate before it is dipped into a liquid polymer. This process does not involve post-coating heat treatment.

PVC coatings are wildly popular and useful. Manufacturers may choose to use PVC coatings for purely decorative reasons and/or protective reasons. Usually, though, the protective qualities of PVC supercede the value of the aesthetic elements of PVC. Because PVC coatings offer such a high degree of flexibility and water and chemical resistance, they may be used to coat a wide variety of products. These include: cords, wires, wire mesh, dishwasher baskets, chain link fences and frozen food shelving. The insulative quality of PVC coatings sets them up for roles as electrical and thermal insulators of electrical components subject to heavy usage and/or frequently exposed to the elements, such as extension cords and jumper cables. Additionally, manufacturers seeking to fabricate products for use in food processing can solidify the legitimacy of their product by acquiring FDA approval via the testing of their PVC coating. PVC coatings are also valued for their customizable nature. Because dip molding machines are mostly automatic in nature, objects can be molded, hardened and cool in a very short period of time. Thus, the turnaround rates of dip molding and coating are quite high. Furthermore, dip coating is a responsible choice. Because the molten PVC adheres to the surface of the object being dipped and nothing else, dip coating produces minimal material waste. Instead, leftover molten PVC may be left in the vat and reused. This reduces material costs, energy costs, time spent processing products as well as a manufacturer’s use of fossil fuels.

PVC Coatings PVC Coatings PVC Coatings
PVC Coatings – Precision Dip Coating LLC
PVC Coatings – Precision Dip Coating LLC
PVC Coatings – Carlisle Plastics
PVC CoatingsPVC CoatingsPVC Coatings
PVC Coatings – Rubber & Plastics Company
PVC Coatings – U.S. Plastic Coatings Corporation
PVC Coatings – Innovative Coatings, Inc.
More PVC Coating Information