Please visit: MAAC Machinery Corp.
590 Tower Blvd.
Carol Stream, IL 60188 US
Machine types: Sheet fed single-stations, double-enders, three & four station rotaries, vacuum formers, pressure formers, thermo-compression formers & twin sheet formers.
Forming area range: 2' x 3' up to 10' x 20'
Max. sheet thickness: 0.5 in.
Trim: Separate CNC, separate press or trim in place
Applications: Low to high volume sheet fed products
Features: Electric drives, infrared ovens, customizable configurations, vacuum forming, pressure-forming, thermo-compression forming and twin sheet capabilities.
Options: Turnkey solutions, quick mold change, automation
FLOE International got started making products for boaters. It still does. But now it also thermoforms extremely large parts, both for captive products and to support other thermoformers who need big-part capabilities.
By adding technology, home-grown tooling, and automation, industrial thermoformer C&K Plastics has grown while getting its costs under control.
Building a new plant in 2003 gave Lyle Schut a clean slate.
Industrial sheet extruder Premier Material Concepts (PMC) has added a thermforming machine to its Findlay, Ohio, plant to allow it to conduct performance tests on new sheet products and to offer prototyping services for thermoformers.The forming machine was furnished by MAAC Machinery, Carol Stream, Ill.
A company that started as a toolmaker has evolved into a thermoforming solutions provider
It was a decades-old relationship that led to the development of an exciting new application for twin-sheet thermoforming.
The story of Mayfield Plastics will ring familiar to anyone who’s been around plastics processing for a few years.
For thermoforming of both heavy-gauge sheet and thin-gauge packaging, the show will present new machines with unusual flexibility, able to form a wide variety of products and materials.
The industry’s largest twin-sheet thermoformer and the first North American source of halogen heaters were among the machinery and equipment developments at the recent 17th Annual SPE Thermoforming Conference in Cincinnati.
Like many other NPE exhibitors, thermoforming equipment suppliers are taking less machinery to this year’s Chicago event.
A look at the production of a high-tech medical device shows why pressure forming has injection molders looking over their shoulders. Complex shapes, undercuts, snap-fits, precise styling lines—all of these are within the capabilities of today’s industrial thermoformers.
The industry’s first quick-release mold-clamping system for cut-sheet machines made its debut this fall at the SPE’s 15th annual Thermoforming Conference in Milwaukee.
Soaring interest in in-mold finishing techniques for injection molding and fiber-reinforced composites offers new prospects for cut-sheet formers.
Exhibits by three new or relatively little-known suppliers of forming machines were among of the highlights of the SPE's Ninth Annual Thermoforming Conference, which was held last month in Chicago.