STATIC CONDUCTIVE FLOORING : CONDUCTIVE FLOORING

Static conductive flooring : Hardwood floor centre : 3d floor plans.

Static Conductive Flooring


static conductive flooring
    conductive flooring
  • The term conductive floor is often misconstrued as too conductive. Unlike highly conductive materials like copper and steel, conductive flooring is actually relatively resistive. Conductive floors like static dissipative floors are classified based upon their electrical resistance to ground.
    static
  • Concerned with bodies at rest or forces in equilibrium
  • inactive: not in physical motion; "the inertia of an object at rest"
  • a crackling or hissing noise caused by electrical interference
  • angry criticism; "they will probably give you a lot of static about your editorial"
  • (of a process or variable) Not able to be changed during a set period, for example, while a program is running
  • Lacking in movement, action, or change, esp. in a way viewed as undesirable or uninteresting
static conductive flooring - Desco 40930
Desco 40930 Statfree i Black Conductive Rubber Interlocking Floor Mat, 36" Length x 24" Width x 0.50" Thickness
Desco 40930 Statfree i Black Conductive Rubber Interlocking Floor Mat, 36" Length x 24" Width x 0.50" Thickness
Patented Interlocking Edge (Patent No. 5,907,934): Easily configures to fit your requirements; no need to order special lengths Attractive beveled edge end finish allows you to use it as a stand-alone mat. Exceed ANSI/ESD S20.20 required limit of less than 1 x 10E9 ohms for ESD floor: suitable as floor in ANSI/ESD STM 97.1 floor-footwear system. Superior Warranty. Fused runners of this material are available. Made in America. Conductive (less than 10E6) as defined by ANSI/ESD S7.1, Floor Materials - Characterization of Materials. Designed to exceed requirements of ANSI/ESD S20.20 for primary ground of mobile operators, Flooring/Footwear System - Method 1, less than 3.5 X 10E7 Operator Resistance to ground, tested per ANSI/ESD STM 97.1, Floor Materials and Footwear - Resistance Measurement in Combination with a Person, when used with proper ESD foot grounders. "ESD protective flooring, used with approved footwear, may be used as an alternative to the wrist strap system for standing operations." (ANSI/ESD S20.20 section 6.2.2.2 Personnel Grounding Guidance). "The use of floor materials to control personnel or equipment generated static has a number of benefits. Floor materials tend to be passive. Employees who work in areas protected with floor materials simply need to wear and test the appropriate footwear. They do not need to implement any additional actions themselves to assure that the floor material is functioning properly." (ESD Handbook TR20.20 section 5.3.4.4).

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Hearst Tower New York
Hearst Tower New York
Hearst Tower in New York City, New York is located at 300 West 57th Street on Eighth Avenue, near Columbus Circle. It is the world headquarters of the Hearst Corporation, bringing together for the first time their numerous publications and communications companies under one roof, including Cosmopolitan, Good Housekeeping and the San Francisco Chronicle, to name a few. The former six-story headquarters building was commissioned by the founder, William Randolph Hearst and awarded to the architect Joseph Urban. The building was completed in 1928, and the original cast stone facade has been preserved in the new design as a designated Landmark site. Originally built as the base for a proposed skyscraper, the construction of the tower was postponed due to the Great Depression. The new tower addition was completed nearly eighty years later, and 2000 Hearst employees moved in on 4 May 2006. [1] The tower – designed by the architecture firm of Foster and Partners – is 46 stories tall, standing 182 m (597 ft) with 80,000 m? (856,000 ft?) of office space. The uncommon triangular framing pattern (also known as a diagrid) required 9,500 metric tons (10,480 tons) of structural steel – reportedly about 20% less than a conventional steel frame. Hearst Tower was the first skyscraper to break ground in New York City after September 11, 2001. The building received the 2006 Emporis Skyscraper Award [1], citing it as the best skyscraper in the world completed that year. Hearst Tower is the first green building completed in New York City, with a number of environmental considerations built into the plan. The floor of the atrium is paved with heat conductive limestone. Polyethylene tubing is embedded under the floor and filled with circulating water for cooling in the summer and heating in the winter. Rain collected on the roof is stored in a tank in the basement for use in the cooling system, to irrigate plants and for the water sculpture in the main lobby. Overall, the building has been designed to use 25% less energy than the minimum requirements for the city of New York, and earned a gold designation from the U.S. Green Building Council’s LEED certification program. The atrium features escalators which run through a 3-story water sculpture titled Icefall, a wide waterfall built with thousands of glass panels, which cools and humidifies the lobby air. The water element is complemented by a 70-foot (21.3 m) tall fresco painting entitled Riverlines by artist Richard Long. *Wikipedia
Hearst Geometry B&W
Hearst Geometry B&W
The six-story base of the headquarters building was commissioned by the founder, William Randolph Hearst and awarded to the architect Joseph Urban. The building was completed in 1928 at a cost of $2 million and contained 40,000 sq ft (3,700 m2). The original cast stone facade has been preserved in the new design as a designated Landmark site. Originally built as the base for a proposed skyscraper, the construction of the tower was postponed due to the Great Depression. The new tower addition was completed nearly eighty years later, and 2,000 Hearst employees moved in on 4 May 2006.[1] The tower – designed by the architect Norman Foster, structural engineered by WSP Cantor Seinuk, and constructed by Turner construction – is 46 stories tall, standing 182 meters (597 ft) with 80,000 square metres (860,000 sq ft) of office space. The uncommon triangular framing pattern (also known as a diagrid) required 9,500 metric tons (10,480 tons) of structural steel – reportedly about 20% less than a conventional steel frame. Hearst Tower was the first skyscraper to break ground in New York City after September 11, 2001. The building received the 2006 Emporis Skyscraper Award.[2] citing it as the best skyscraper in the world completed that year. Hearst Tower is the first "green" high rise office building completed in New York City, with a number of environmental considerations built into the plan. The floor of the atrium is paved with heat conductive limestone. Polyethylene tubing is embedded under the floor and filled with circulating water for cooling in the summer and heating in the winter. Rain collected on the roof is stored in a tank in the basement for use in the cooling system, to irrigate plants and for the water sculpture in the main lobby. 85% of the building's structural steel contains recycled material. Overall, the building has been designed to use 26% less energy than the minimum requirements for the city of New York, and earned a gold designation from the United States Green Building Council’s LEED certification program, becoming New York City's first LEED Gold skyscraper. The atrium features escalators which run through a 3-story water sculpture titled Icefall, a wide waterfall built with thousands of glass panels, which cools and humidifies the lobby air. The water element is complemented by a 70-foot-tall (21 m) fresco painting titled Riverlines by artist Richard Long.

static conductive flooring
static conductive flooring
Static Shock Vol. 1: Rebirth of the Cool
The young hero from the animated TV series STATIC SHOCK stars in this new title.

Threatened by high school bullies and ignored by girls, Virgil Hawkins' life changed dramatically when a mutagenic gas accidentally gave him super human abilities, Virgil was reborn as Static, the electrically powered teen super-hero. And while Static tries to balance the pressures of his school work, after school job and family life, he also protects his inner city neighborhood against villains including Holocaust and Commando X.

See also:
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xtreme catch all floor mats
inexpensive wood floors
subfloor panels
wooden floorboards
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floor wax applicators
fix garage floor
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