Deck de Madera Impregnada
Casacenter Industrial y Comercial Ltda
Tablones instalados sobre costaneras cada 40cm que descansan directamente sobre el piso. Alternativamente, se instala sobre pollos de hormigón o acero galvanizado.
Decks de madera laminada. K Board Panel
Se demuestra porqué la madera laminada que se usa en Decks KBP es mucho mas resistente que una madera laminada normal.
Madera de deck KBP sumergida 54 días bajo humedad o nieve
Alta resistencia al peso, muy superior a una madera aglomera convencional
Ventajas de la madera impregnada
Oil Treatment for Wood
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- Olive Oil Hair Treatment
- Wood Furniture
Although a beautiful natural building material, wood is susceptible to a number of problems which can cause it to deteriorate. Sunlight, water, fungus and insects all can damage wood over time. Modern methods of treating wood can involve toxic chemicals, metals or pesticides, but from at least Roman times oils have been used to treat and preserve woods.
Linseed, Sunflower and Rapeseed Oil
Linseed, sunflower and rapeseed oil have been used for years as wood preservatives. Fences, logs and furniture are typical wood surfaces appropriate for linseed oil treatment. These oils work as preservatives by repelling water and are usually applied directly to the wood surface. They do not prevent insect infestation or mildew. "Boiled" linseed oil (i.e., linseed oil with certain solvents) dries quickly and is usually used in place of the slow-drying regular variety, which can remain sticky for months after application.
For centuries, tung oil was used by the Chinese as a preservative for wooden ships. Tung oil penetrates wood to a depth of about 1/4" and forms a water-repellent layer. Generally, tung oil is applied in successive applications, allowing time for each application to penetrate. It gives a beautiful "wet wood" finish to natural woods. Tung oil is sometimes used as a finish for kitchen items like cutting boards and wood bowls, but since it is derived from a nut it can cause a severe allergic reaction in some individuals.
Watco Danish Oil
Watco Danish Oil is a brand-name oil treatment for wood favored by many woodcarving artists and woodworkers. Danish oil comes in various shades (stains) and can be wet-sanded to a high-gloss finish. The oil is applied in multiple coats over time, with sanding in between, and the final gloss finish is achieved by an application of a paste wax. Danish oil is typically used to close pores on open-pored wood, where other natural oils would not be practical.
Read more: Oil Treatment for Wood | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/way_5838523_oil-treatment-wood.html#ixzz1dWmxz33B
Oil Surface Treatment for Wood Floors
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- Sanding Wood
- OSMO Floor Oil
Wood floors lose their color and classy look over time as dirt, dust and other residues collect. Oil treatments can help to restore wood floors to, or close to, their original condition. There are different types of oil treatments for various applications, but almost any oil can go a long way toward restoring a wood floor if it is applied correctly.
Woodworkers commonly use all sorts of finishes like a varnish or a lacquer, but those can be less for forgiving if a mistake is made. An oil treatment is easier to apply and correct mistakes, making it perfect for beginners.
Oil finishes cannot achieve a glassy, smooth appearance that varnishes or lacquers can, though glassy finishes can be applied after the oil if it is desired. Oil also cannot be used on wood that has been filled with a paste filler or silica.
Types of Oils
There are two types of linseed oil, extracted from flax seed, both raw and boiled. There are also oil and wax combinations that attempt to gloss the surface to overcome oil's lack of a gloss. There are also oil-modified urethane finishes and tung oil, to name a few types.
Read more: Oil Surface Treatment for Wood Floors | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/facts_5854878_oil-surface-treatment-wood-floors.html#ixzz1dWorYMui
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