While paint booth configuration and surface preparation play a major role in the finishing process, there are some tips and tricks that may also help.
Everyone knows the best practices when it comes to paint booth maintenance—but not every shop follows them.
While things can seem like a cheaper and better investment up front, is it really better if the company doesn’t come through when things go wrong? What are the availability of parts?
For us long-time techs, think back to when backup cameras first started coming out and the video quality they had compared to the video quality now. These days, millions of lines of coding in the computer are constantly managing hundreds of electrical components, sensors, and even Wi-Fi connections.
At Accudraft, we’ve been manufacturing paint booths for the last forty years, meaning we’ve seen and heard it all. From our decades of experience, we’ve put together the most frequently asked paint booth engineering questions and answers.
The finishing industry is seeing huge shifts towards connectivity, cloud technology, and automation. Shops want to be more informed of their paint booth’s performance, and the industry is finally catching up to demand. Paint booths are now being connected to real-time data software to track key metrics.
Because overspray is considered “live paint,” its particles can enter the air and disrupt airflow if it’s not removed properly.
We all know it is inevitable that every round of hours, it comes time to change the booth filters. For some it’s a headache, for others it is just part of the job.
It’s easy to have insufficient powder coating finishes due to lack of equipment maintenance and upkeep. For better powder coating finishes, try these five powder coating booth maintenance tips.
Booths with bulbs burned out, light lenses covered by overspray, or the worst offender at many shops, mismatched light bulbs.