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An EcoGeek at Wired NextFest: Plastics

Although the first plastic-based synthetic polymer was created in 1907, improvements in chemical technology led to an explosion of new forms of plastics only after the First World War. And ever since, plastics have been an integral part of our lives. Today’s challenges for the material include minimizing our dependence on petroleum (many plastics are petroleum based,) creating bio-degradable plastics and buy generic viagra inventing effective ways of recycling existing plastic.

NORYL flame retardant retardant wire-coating resin, recyclable and halogen-free

MBA Polymers
tackles the last issue. “If it has a cord, we’ll recycle it,” is their creed. Their patented technology breaks down all of our tech-junk (printers, computers, cell phones, etc) and then sorts the plastics from the non-plastics. Plastics are converted into commercial-grade pellets and sold to manufacturers to make new products with, saving landfills from billions of only here buy now online cialis pounds of non-biodegradable plastics. 
 
Novomere biodegradable plasticResearchers at Cornell University discovered a process by which plastic can be made from carbon-based limonene found in citrus peels and carbon dioxide. The resulting company, Novomer, is working with corporate clients to develop commercial applications for their biocompatible and biodegradable plastics.

Corporate eco-innovators GE show two of their plastics that are both sustainable and profitable. NORYL, flame retardant wire-coating resin is both recyclable and halogen-free. The material has helped consumer electronics and automotive industries meet new legal requirements such as the mexican pharmacy viagra online European Union’s ISO 14020 and ISO 14024 and EcoMark in Japan. Also, from the GE shop comes LEXAN SLX a thin plastic film that produces a high-gloss finish that is scratch and chemical resistant. The material is expected to tramadol next day ship be used in the auto industry as a paint replacement resulting in lower Volotile Organic Chemical (VOC) emissions.

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