Teflon Nylon Thermoplastic Coatings

[We apply Teflon Products supplied to us by Intech Services Inc.]

Coatings Offered:

  • Halar®
  • Whitford Xylan®
  •  Dykor®
  • Silverstone Supra®
  • Xylar®

Call A.M. Metal Finishing at 407-843-0182 for all your finishing needs.

Teflon / Nylon / Thermoplastic Coatings

We apply Teflon Products supplied to us by Intech Services Inc. In most cases, substrates are prepared for coating by degreasing and grit blasting. Coatings are then applied with either conventional spray guns, electro-static powder equipment or fluidized beds. The coated products are then heat cured in carefully monitored custom ovens.

Teflon/Nylon/Thermoplastic Benefits

  • Non-stick
  • Low coefficient of friction
  • Non-wetting
  • Corrosion resistance
  • High-temperature resistance
  • Chemical resistance
  • Unique electrical properties
  • Cryogenic stability
  • FDA compliant

For more information concerning Teflon/Nylon/Thermolastic Coatings, download our Coating Reference Guide in PDF format (file will open in a new window and requires Adobe Acrobat to print). Please contact us if you need further information.

Lubricant, Solid Film [MIL-L-46010D]

A solid film lubricant renders a service permanently lubricated, giving rise to the elimination of wet lubes. The applications vary as do the coatings. From MoS (molybdenum disulphide) to PTFE (polytetrafluoroethylene) compounds are blended to meet specific needs. Low VOC coatings are available in both organic and inorganic solid film lubricants as well as corrosion inhibitive coatings. This Mil Spec establishes the requirements for three types of heat-cured solid film lubricant that are intended to reduce wear and prevent galling, corrosion and seizure of metals. Compliance: all items must meet Sections 3 and 5 of the Spec. For use on aluminum, copper, steel, stainless steel, titanium and chromium and nickel bearing surfaces. Thickness range: .0003″ – .0005″mm. No single reading less than .0002″ or greater than .0007″

Fun Fact

Polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) was accidentally discovered in 1938 by Roy J. Plunkett while he was attempting to make a new chlorofluorocarbon refrigerant working in New Jersey for DuPont.

Did You Know?

PTFE is most commonly used as a non-stick coating for pans and other cookware. It is also used in containers and pipe work for reactive and corrosive chemicals. When used as a lubricant, PTFE reduces friction, wear, and energy consumption of machinery. It is commonly used as a graft material in surgical interventions.

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7594 Chancellor Drive, Orlando, Florida 32809


Toll Free 1-888-663-6136

Fax 407-849-1724

Hours of Operation:

Monday - Friday
8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.