Please visit: Jomar Corp.
P.O. Box 1020
Pleasantville, NJ 08232 US
|Jomar Model 135|
Today's Leading Brands take shape on Jomars.
Today's Leading Brands take shape on Jomars.
Jomar is the world’s leader in injection blow molding. Over half of all injection blow molding machines operating in the world today were built by Jomar.
The first Jomar machines were delivered in 1969 and some of the early Jomar models, even those from the 1970’s, are still in production and making bottles at this moment. This is attributed to the craftsmanship, simplicity and rugged construction Jomar has always upheld as its manufacturing principles. Jomars are not over-engineered and are built to serve the needs of processors while also keeping an eye out for innovation.
Jomar builds injection blow mold machines from 20 to 175 tons, which can make bottles from 1ml to 4 liters. Jomar machines produce higher quality containers due to several unique factors including ultra-fast indexing speed and accuracy, integral microprocessor control and Jomar’s trademark vertical plastifier.
These attributes, among others, lead to more uniform weight and wall thicknesses, more precise neck tolerances, greater impact strength, more consistent color and glossier finishes. It produces bottles in a single three-station operation with no need for trimming or deflashing. This absence of scrap eliminates the need for regranulation equipment. One multi-cavity Jomar IBM machine can typically replace two extrusion models.
Jomar’s headquarters is located within a 42,000 sq foot facility in Pleasantville, New Jersey nestled between the resorts of Atlantic City and the South Jersey towns whose history with blow molding date back to the early days of glass bottle manufacturing in America.
Jomar has long-established relationships with local mold makers and can work with these companies to produce a seamless harmony between mold and machine. This integration might sound simple, but it belies the complex nature of bottle manufacturing. To this day, many projects fail because of poor tooling.
Jomar’s TURNKEY program allows customers to have one point of contact to handle both the machine and mold manufacturing. Jomar will test the mold and machine extensively at Jomar headquarters and then send a process technician to the customer’s plant upon start-up, ensuring that they are in full production before he leaves.
Over 85 percent of Jomar’s business is derived from outside the United States, so servicing clients from all across the globe is second-nature to Jomar. We recognize the old sales adage, “you win sales with pricing, but you lose them with service.” There are other machines on the market that are much cheaper than Jomar, but they can never match the level of service Jomar has been providing for over 45 years. Satisfied customers from around the world will point to the service and support they receive from Jomar as some of the biggest reasons they would buy another machine from us.
Some of the world’s most recognized brands such as Gerber’s, Crayola, Merck, P&G Unilever, Avon, Gerresheimer Group and Goya have chosen Jomar to handle their packaging needs.
Machine type: Injection-blow
Models: IBM Series Bottle size range: 2 cc to 4 L
Cavities: Up to 32
Max. container length: 14 in.
Preform clamp force range: 12 to 200 tons
Applications: High-gloss PP, HDPE, PVC, PET for pills, cosmetics, jars, drop-dispensers, globes, bellows.
Features: Photoelectric parison sensor, trigger-bar packages for optimal output.
Injection-blow tooling services include product and tool design, sample tooling, production tooling, and automatic take-away equipment. Manufacturing facilities for injection-blow machines and tooling, plus layout and installation assistance. In-house mold testing at R&D center.
All-electric machines of all types were the stars of the show, but there were a number of other noteworthy developments.
New CR Series of injection-blow molding machines from Jomar Corp., Pleasantville, N.J., is designed for processing commodity resins like HDPE, LDPE, PP, and PS for producing dropper, roll-on, pharmaceutical, and healthcare bottles.
Higher throughputs and greater energy efficiency will be two big themes in blow molding at next month’s K 2010 show.
Jomar Corp., Pleasantville, N.J., is introducing what’s said to be the industry’s largest injection-blow machine.
One of the most interesting innovations in blow molding at K 2004 will be a top-and-bottom blowing system that is said to double bottle output.
The latest introductions in extrusion blow molding focused on faster color changeovers, higher bottle production, and integration with form-and-fill operations.
The emphasis in blow molding equipment introductions at NPE 2003 is on higher output capability and greater versatility to take on emerging markets.
One cluster of blow molding innovations on display at K 2001 will address the need for more versatile single-stage injection stretch-blow molding (ISBM) machines. A thirst for energy savings underlies plans to launch all-electric units for PET and HDPE containers. Also in the limelight are advances in large-part technical blow molding.