Polymer Fusion Labeling...

About The Technology

Spoiler Alert: Does NOT Use Inks, Incompatible Substrates, Adhesives or Unreliable Coatings.

Superior Quality and Durable Labels

Polyfuze®’s Polymer Fusion Labeling Technology provides the strongest labeling solutions for polyolefin thermoplastic products, unparalleled in the market. These labels are notable for their outstanding quality and longevity, bolstered by a dedication to sustainability.

They are distinctive as fully recyclable labels, ensuring eco-friendliness across the product’s entire lifespan. Unlike conventional labels, Polyfuze labels do not fail and detach during use, thus avoiding litter.

Furthermore, they do not turn into waste needing removal before recycling, a frequent problem with other labels. This avoids the risk of contamination to ground and groundwater, a concern with labels that end up in landfills.

Labels-for-Recycling-Services

Efficient and Compliant Labels

Polyfuze labels are tailored to meet strict regulatory and compliance standards, ideal for various applications. Adaptable and customizable, they enhance efficiency across different industries.

These labels, using advanced technology, integrate into the host polyolefin thermoplastics, adopting their properties. This makes them stand out in situations requiring compliance with rigorous standards, unlike traditional labels that may need separate testing and are prone to removal.

Polyfuze labels are flexible, effective, and focus on customer satisfaction and environmental responsibility, from production to recycling.

How Polyfuze Labels Are Made

Polyfuze® craftsmen use high-quality polymers, blending them with exclusive and compatible Polymer Fusion Technology materials. This avoids using typical inks, mismatched substrates, unfit adhesives, and uncertain coatings.

The outcome is a tailor-made polymer label, crafted to permanently integrate with customers durable polyolefin thermoplastic products, parts, and components for their entire lifespan.

Ink pigment

Quality Pigments

Patented IP Materials

ink for labeling

Printable Polymer

Manufacturing Polymer Fusion Labels for Polyolefin Thermoplastics

To make polymer-compatible Fusion labels, the process involves:

  • Printing the Fusion label materials onto PET transfer film, used only as a carrier. This step forms a single layer, resulting in a custom Polymer Fusion Label tailored to customer needs.

  • The completed polymer fusion label material on the PET film is then wound onto rolls with core adapters. These rolls are ready for use in the production process.

Understanding Polymer Fusion

Polymer Fusion involves merging two different polyolefin thermoplastics (a polyolefin label and a polyolefin product, part, or component). This is done using specific melting point temperatures, time, and pressure, creating a single polymer piece without needing adhesives, tie-layers, bonding agents, or additional surface treatments.

After the fusion process, the two polyolefin materials become a unified, seamless piece of polyolefin plastic. This integration happens without altering the durability or structural integrity of the original materials.

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SEM Analysis:
Assessing the Permanence of Polymer Fusion Labeling

There’s a difference between claiming label permanence for polyolefin thermoplastic products and proving it. While many high-profile label suppliers promote their products’ permanence, evidence is key.

To substantiate these claims, Advanced MicroAnalytical Laboratory carried out SEM (Scanning Electron Microscopy) Analysis. They compared “permanent” In Mold Labeling, Hot Stamp Foil, and Pressure Sensitive Adhesive Labels against Polymer Fusion Labels from Polyfuze®.

The findings were clear: only Polymer Fusion Technology demonstrated complete and thorough integration at a molecular level. SEM Analysis offers highly detailed imaging with a broad magnification range from 10x to 1Mx, providing deep structural insights. Should your engineering mind want to explore the data, this analysis provides the necessary detail.

Need More Proof of Polymer Fusion Label Durability?