Multibase, Inc.

Contact Information

Please visit: Multibase, Inc.

Mailing Address:
3835 Copley Rd.
Copley, OH 44321 US

Phone: 330-867-5124
Fax: 330-668-3025

Product Categories of Multibase, Inc.

  • Custom Compounding, Formulating--Thermoplastics
  • LDPE
  • Nylon/Polypropylene Alloys
  • Polypropylene (including Copolymers)
  • Thermoplastic Elastomers--Olefinic Type
  • Thermoplastic Elastomers--Polyamide Type
  • Thermoplastic Elastomers--Styrenic Type

As seen in PT

  • Auxiliaries AT NPE: New Controls Link Auxiliaries

    Industry 4.0—the internet of things—is bringing a new level of connectivity to auxiliary equipment. Here’s a rundown of developments there, along with other news in auxiliaries from the show.

  • Mobile Wireless Speaker Overmolded with Specialty Silicone-Based TPE

    WEB EXCLUSIVE: The new UE Boom 360°-sound mobile wireless speakers from Logitech International, Newark, Calif., are said to be the first with durability provided by TPSiV (thermoplastic silicone vulcanizate) from Multibase, a Dow Corning company.

  • Materials: Silicone TPV Helps Doctors Keep Tabs on Patients - October 2010

    WEB EXCLUSIVE: Motion Computing in Austin, Texas, developed the C5 Mobile Clinical Assistant to bring accurate patient data input and retrieval to the point of care in hospital or other clinical settings.

  • Materials at NPE 2003

    The footprint of thermoplastic materials suppliers at this year’s NPE is going to be fainter than usual.

  • TPEs Move Up the Performance Scale

    This first of two articles on directions in TPE development focuses on styrenic, copolyester, polyamide, and TP urethane elastomers. The following article covers olefinics—TPOs, TPVs, and POEs.

  • 'Super-TPVs': The New Challenge to Rubber

    Recent commercialization of a cluster of novel thermoplastic vulcanizate (TPV) families is promising to boost demand for thermoplastic elastomers in new and challenging industrial and consumer product segments.

  • High-Temperature TPE Is Based on Silicone

     Automotive engineers are becoming converts to thermoplastic elastomers as alternatives to thermoset rubbers, but they’ve found that TPEs can’t go everywhere rubber can—particularly under the hood.

  • New-Generation SEBS Has Processing Advantages

    Kraton Polymers has launched a new styrene-ethylene-butadiene-styrene (SEBS) elastomer family that delivers better flow, lower warpage, and greater adhesion to other thermoplastics.

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