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SPI/SPE Plastics Show and Conference East.

SPI/SPE PLASTICS SHOW AND CONFERENCE EAST

The Society of the Plastics Industry, Inc. (SPI), and the Society of Plastics Engineers will cosponsor the SPI/SPE Plastics Show and Conference--East at the Philadelphia Civic Center, September 12-14, 1989. "Plastics East"--the fourth joint venture by the industry's two leading associations--will provide a forum for knowledge sharing with industry leaders.

SPI will conduct the show, an exhibition of more than 200 companies and organizations from throughout the plastics industry. Continuing a tradition started two years ago at Plastics/West in Las Vegas, the self-contained Thermoforming Pavilion will again be part of the show. More than 25 companies will be grouped together in the pavilion, to provide visitors with an in-depth look at the thermoforming industry's latest developments in state-of-the-art processing machinery, moldmaking, materials, and auxiliary equipment.

Technical papers will be presented at two sessions on Tuesday afternoon (Sept. 12), four sessions throughout the day on Wednesday (Sept. 13), and at a morning session on Thursday (Sept. 14).

ABSTRACTS OF PAPERS

* SESSION 1: RECYCLING--CURRENT TRENDS AND PRACTICES

2:00 p.m. Technology for Recycling Post-Consumer and Industrial Waste Plastics Into New, High Quality Products K. Carrier--Innovative Plastic Products Abstract not available at press time. 2:30 p.m. Physical Characteristics and Properties of Profile Extrusions Produced From Post-Consumer Commingled Plastic Wastes D.R. Morrow, R.W. Renfree, and T.J. Nosker--Center for Plastics Recycling Research The Center for Plastics Recycling Research (CPRR) at Rutgers University, New Jersey, has been conducting pioneering R&D activities focused on establishing technology to facilitate widespread recycling of post-consumer plastic wastes. A major portion of the development effort has focused on reclamation of commingled plastics through production of lumber-like profiles feedstocks, using the ET/1 extrusion-molding machine. Initial results are presented, and physical property data are utilized to illustrate the nonhomogeneous nature of some of the product samples. Variations of physical properties of the products with changes in feedstock composition are also discussed. 3:00 p.m. Effects of Additives on Mechanical Properties of Wood Fiber/High-Density Polyethylene Composites S. Selke, K. Yam, and K. Nieman--Michigan State University Few plastics, with the exception of PET, are actively sought and recycled. HDPE is easily identifiable and is readily recyclable. Markets to utilize recycled HDPE are being investigated. Some markets, such as food and beverage containers, are considered off limits because of contamination concerns. HDPE is limited in use for structural applications by its low stiffness and high creep properties; however, by reinforcing the polymer with a stiff, strong filler, this limitation can be overcome. This study investigates the potential for improving fiber dispersion in and adhesion to the HDPE matrix by adding a third component, with the goal of obtaining a composite structure with improved impact and tensile strengths. 3:30 p.m. Title not available at press time. 4:00 p.m. Value-Added Recycling Emphasizing PET and EPS A.G. Staniulis--MRC Polymers While the energy crisis of the 1970s can be looked upon as a temporary issue, the solid waste disposal problem can in no way be considered a temporary inconvenience. One of the long-term solutions to plastic solid waste pollution is recycling. The success or failure of the recycling effort depends upon the economic viability of the company doing the recycling. For a variety of reasons, among them strong industry support and economic feasibility, large quantities of fairly uniform plastic waste material that was destined for the landfill is being recovered--the PET beverage bottle. Developmental recycling programs are being implemented to prevent another high-volume plastic material--expanded polystyrene--from ending up in the landfills. The ultimate success of EPS recovery hinges on the ability of the recycling company to turn a profit.

* SESSION 2: POLYMER MODIFIERS AND ADDITIVES--EXPANDING CAPABILITIES FOR THE '90S

2:00 p.m. Improved Hydrolytic Resistance of Filled Organic Polymer Composites Using Modified Organofunctional Silanes A.D. Ulrich and W.G. Joslyn--PCR, Inc. Organofunctional silane coupling agents provide a mechanism for chemical coupling of inorganic substrates and organic polymers. This coupling phenomenon provides superior adhesion to substrates. Better adhesion leads to improved physical and electrical properties. Silane coupling agents provide a chemical bond that retains composite properties in harsh environments. Superior properties plus property retention combine to make possible the design of smaller and lighter components for aircraft, automobiles, computers, appliances, and other items. 2:30 p.m. Effects of Anti-Block/Processing Aid Combinations on LLDPE Blown Film Extrusion T.J. Blong and D. Duchesne--3M Co. The paper examines the physical parameters of anti-blocking agents that affect the functioning of fluorocarbon elastomer processing additives. The effectiveness of the fluorocarbon elastomer, when paired with anti-blocking agents of specific character, was investigated in an LLDPE resin using capillary rheometry. In addition, several commodity-type anti-blocking agents were evaluated under blown film extrusion. Methods to avoid or minimize interactions between the anti-blocking agent and fluorocarbon elastomer processing additive are explored. 3:00 p.m. Improving the Processing of Thermoplastic Compounds With Modifiers J.P. Vander Kooi and D.R. Hall--Struktol Co. This study was conducted to determine if processing agents can be used in compounding to modify and improve certain properties associated with filled and unfilled polymers. 3:30 p.m. Title not available at press time. 4:00 p.m. Anhydride-Based Coupling Agents for Filled Polypropylene D.J. Olsen and K. Hyche--Eastman Chemical Products, Inc. Minerals fillers, such as mica, are known to provide improvements in physical properties in many different polymer systems while lowering the overall cost of a formulation. However, dispersion of mica and other mineral fillers into nonpolar matrix resins such as polypropylene is often difficult because of the polar nature of the filler surface. Coupling agents are often used to overcome these problems. This paper examines the effect of changes in the viscoelasticity (molecular weight) and acid number of Epolene E-43 on coupler effectiveness in mica-filled polypropylene 4:30 p.m. Performance Enhancement of Glass-Fiber-Reinforced Polypropylene With Acid-Modified Polypropylene R.C. Constable, J.A. Humenik, and A.M. Adur--BP Performance Polymers Inc. Chemically modified polyolefins (CMPs) have been used extensively as coupling agents in glass-fiber-reinforced polypropylene. The effect of an acrylic-acid-grafted polypropylene. Polybond, on the physical and thermal characteristics of twin-screw extrusion compounded, glass-fiber-reinforced polypropylene containing various levels of CMP is studied. Improvements obtained in the physical and thermal properties of composites containing Polybond can be attributed to the formation of chemical bonds between the acrylic acid side chains of the CMP and the surface-modified glass fiber, and co-crystallization of the CMP polypropylene backbone with the rest of the polypropylene matrix, thus providing true chemical coupling between the two phases.

* SESSION 3: INJECTION MOLDING--EMERGING TECHNOLOGY OF DESIGN AND PROCESSING

9:30 a.m. The Effect of Injection Molding Parameters on the Properties of Molded Parts G.A. Campbell, H. Devanathan, S. Settlemire, P. Sweeney, K. Klewicki, and T. Kenny--Clarkson University, and J.D. Small and A.L. Fricke--University of Florida Until recently, many publications maintained that molding parameters do not affect the properties of injection molded parts. The authors found that the conditions of molding do affect properties such as elongation, modulus, recoverable strain, and Poison's ratio.

Experiments were done with high impact polystyrene and polystyrene with calcium carbonate molded under different conditions of melt and mold temperatures. A new technique for determining the Poisson's ration in real time has been developed. The authors found that there is a strong correlation between the modulus and the recoverable engineering strain, and that the true stress versus strain is also a strong function of process conditions. They show that many important properties of the polymers they molded and tested are process-sensitive. 10:00 a.m. Evaluation of an Injection Molding Mixing Screw K.A. Fraser, D.J. Coyle, and I. Bruker--General Electric The performance of a slotted-flight screw is evaluated in terms of melt temperature homogeneity as well as melt pumping capacity in comparison with a single-flighted, single-stage standard screw. A finite element analysis of the flow field in slotted-flight screws is performed to elucidate the experimental results. 10:30 a.m. Title not available at press time. 11:00 a.m. Product Design for Economical Injection Molding--The Influence of Part Shape on Cycle Time C. Poli, J.E. Sunderland, S.M. Kuo, and C.J. Yu--University of Massachusetts at Amherst The final unit cost of an injection molded part is made up largely of three principal cost contributions, namely, material or resin cost, die or tooling cost, and equipment operating cost. These three costs are influenced by the part's geometric complexity, size, and material. This paper describes the progress being made in the area of equipment operating cost (cycle time). 11:30 a.m. Designing Premature Failure out of Injection Molded parts K.S. Mehta--Mobay Corp. Abstract not available at press time. 12:00 noon. Title not available at press time.

* SESSION 4: POLYMER MODIFIERS AND ADDITIVES--DEGRADATION TECHNOLOGY

9:30 a.m. Overview of Photodegradable and Biodegradable Polymers and Additives R. Narayan--Purdue University Abstract not available at press time. 10:00 a.m. Modified Starch-Based Biodegradable Plastics W.J. Maddever--St. Lawrence Starch Co. Ltd., and G.M. Chapman--St. Lawrence Group Ltd. The use of a renewable natural polymer in the manufacture of plastic products has long been sought, and the search intensified following the oil crisis of the early 1970s. Although modified cellulosics have been used, particularly in packaging films and fibers, only recently has the use of starch been widely commercialized.

Using starch as a cost-effective additive was developed in the 1970s, but it was also realized at that time that standard starch was unsuitable. This led to the discovery of the benefits of modifying the starch/polymer interface by making the normally hydrophilic starch surface hydrophobic, and the need to reduce the moisture content of starch so that it could be processed in polymer melts above 160 [degrees] C. 10:30 a.m. Packaging Opportunities for Water-Soluble, Biodegradable Films J. Rossman--Chris Craft Industrial Products Water-soluble films produced from a variety of polymeric resins are available to satisfy highly specialized packaging needs. The films are tough, durable, and suitable for use on most conventional packaging machines using heat- or wet-seal methods to form the package. Yet, in the presence of water, the films dissolve and disappear.

Historical applications include the packaging of premeasured bakery additives (edible, soluble films), alkaline dyes and pigments, toxic or hazardous chemicals, agricultural chemicals, toilet bowl cleaners, and household detergents and cleaning products. Reasons for using these soluble films include human safety, economy in premeasuring expensive ingredients, and easier handling of messy products (e.g. dyes). Considering today's serious concerns over environmental and landfill issues, water-soluble films offer biodegradability, immediate on-site package disposal, and reduction of contaminated secondary packaging (e.g. a polyethylene bag contaminated with a toxic pesticide) that would otherwise require a toxic material landfill. Many variations of existing water-soluble films can be developed to meet special needs for package design, solubility, and disposability. 11:00 a.m. Biodegradable Natural-Synthetic Polymer Graft Copolymers R. Narayan, et al--Purdue University Abstract not available at press time.

* SESSION 5: INJECTION MOLDING--NEW TECHNIQUES FOR PROBLEM SOLVING VIA COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY

2:00 p.m. Computer-Aided Design Software for Cooling System in Injection Molding H. Himasekhar, C.A. Hieber, and K.K. Wang--Cornell University Cooling-system design affects both part quality and productivity. A rapid cooling increases productivity, and a uniform and balanced cooling improves part quality by reducing differential shrinkage, internal stresses, and warpage. Hence, the design objective of the cooling system is to achieve rapid but uniform cooling by employing a sufficient number of cooling channels in suitable locations. For this optimum design, the designer needs an analysis tool that can predict the total heat load, cycle time, temperature, and temperature gradients at the mold-melt interface. 2:30 p.m. An Intelligent System for Resin Selection W.R. Jong and K.K. Wang--Cornell University This study presents a system developed by the Cornell Injection Molding Program (CIMP) at Cornell University for proper selection of injection molding-grade resins. The resin-selection program is a subsystem of an overall expert system for injection molding being developed by CIMP making use of some artificial intelligence (AI) techniques.

The current resin-selection system covers more than 5000 injection molding-grade resins with about 60 associated properties for each. The database is divided hierarchically into three levels: the generic name, the manufacturer's name, and the specific trade name. In operation, the user can specify multiple criteria for selection with an assignable weighting factor to each criterion based on their relative importance to meet the design requirements. The system will automatically highlight all qualified resins and recommend the best choice. The user can make comparisons at all three levels based on a specific property. The results are displayed in color graphics, including viscosity curves and specific heat curves. 3:00 p.m. A Computer Simulation of the Injection Molding Process--Including Filling, Packing, and Solidification E. Chu and M.R. Kamal--McGill University, and S.K. Goyal--Polysar Ltd. This study presents a detailed two-dimensional mathematical

model to describe all three stages of the injection molding cycle, i.e., filling, packaging, and solidification, in a rectangular cavity. The treatment, referred to as McKam-2, incorporates important factors, such as viscoelasticity, non-isothermality, fountain flow, crystallization kinetics, stress relaxation, and more. Special consideration is also given to the slip boundary conditions at the melt/wall interface. The predictive capabilities of McKam-2 include velocities, pressures, temperatures, shear stresses, normal stress differences, and the skin formation throughout the filling and packing stages, and pressure, temperature, and crystallinity distributions during solidification. The predicted values will be compared with experimental data recorded under the same processing conditions, when applicable. 3:30 p.m. Experimental Verification of Fiber Orientation as Predicted by Computer Simulation K.R. Squire, C.L. Vorres, D.E. Yuhas--Allied-Signal Corp., and C.S. Lee--Allied Signal Engineered Plastics A description of preliminary results of a research program studying the microstructure of injection molded parts will be presented. The work attempts to measure the microstructure of injection molded parts both destructively and nondestructively; predict how this microstructure is formed during injection molding; and predict how process-induced microstructure affects void formation, shrinkage, warpage, and the mechanical properties of injection molded parts. 4:00 p.m. Computer-Aided Modeling of Polymer Processing: A Review A.A. Tseng, P.F. Sun, and S.P. Kolluri--Drexel University In this study, computer-aided modeling and its application to polymer processing are presented. A brief discussion of the problems in polymer processing modeling is followed by the formulation of equations or models governing flow and heat transfer in polymers. The current state and future possibilities of expert systems for developing modeling for polymer processing are discussed. The study concludes with an assessment of several commercial software packages available for polymer process modeling. 4:30 p.m. Title not available at press time.

* SESSION 6: THERMOFORMING--CURRENT TRENDS IN MATERIALS AND PROCESSES

2:00 p.m. New Food Packaging--An End User's View P. Grabowski--Kraft, Inc. Abstract not available at press time. 2:30 p.m. CPET For Packaging Applications R. Freundlich--Campbell Soup Abstract not available at press time. 3:00 p.m. Polyolefins for Thermoforming D.C. Hylton--Exxon Chemical Abstract not available at press time. 3:30 p.m. Thermoforming CPET J. Throne--University of Akron Abstract not available at press time. 4:00 p.m. Criteria for Thermoforming Multilayer Sheet J. Throne--University of Akron Abstract not available at press time.

* SESSION 7: THERMOFORMING--ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSION--STATE-OF-THE-ART TECHNIQUES FOR TODAY'S THERMOFORMER

9:30 a.m. Large Molds for Heavy Gage Thermoforming J. Griep--Portage Casting and Mold Abstract not available at press time. 10:00 a.m. Tooling for Roll-Fed SPPF Forming of Polypropylene-Based Barrier Sheet E. Segen--Edward Segen and Co. Abstract not available at press time. 10:30 a.m. Steel Rule Diecutting: Principles, Do's and Don'ts S. Rose--Hydro Trim Corp. Abstract not available at press time.

SPE SEMINAR LISTING

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 Assembly of Molded Parts: Ultrasonics, Heat, Fasteners, Glues, Adhesives,

Automation ... What is Best For You? Color-Science-Plastics Applications--Problems/Solutions Crystallization of Mechanical Behavior of Polymers Flame-Retarding Plastics PET--What You Should Know Polymer Surfaces & Adhesions Preventing Plastics Failure Robotics--Applications in Plastics Operations TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12--WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 An Applications Engineering Review of Plastic Materials & Processes An introductory Workshop on the Use of Experimental Design Extrusion of Polymers Rigid PVC Technology WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 Management Information for the Plastics Industry Powder Technology for Plastics Processing Practical Applications for Melt Rheology in Polymer Processing Radiation Processing Testing for Plastics Failure WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13--THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 Injection Mold Tooling Technology Introduction to Plastic Part Design Practical Blow Molding Technology Total Quality Process Control for the Design & Production of Plastic Parts WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13--FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 A Designer's Guide to Part Design for Economical Injection Molding Coupling Agents--Applications in Plastics & Composites Extrusion Technology: Practical Application Flexible PVC Compounding--Its Formulation and Manufacture Introduction to Practical Rheology Pneumatic Conveying & Mixing Systems Pressure-Sensitive Adhesives & Adhesive Products Purchasing & Quoting of Plastic Parts Rheology of Surface Coatings THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14--FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Extrusion Principles and Practices Injection Molding FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Adhesive Bonding Technology Coating & Laminating With Plastics Establishing the Molded Process & Molded Products' "Consistency" Fatigue & Fracture Toughness in Plastics Melt Rheology With Applications to PVC Molecular Structure & Viscoelasticity Plastic Part Design/The Finishing Touches Thermosets: Applications, Materials, & Processes

EXHIBITORS LISTING

A.L. Hyde Company 1 Main Street Grenloch, NJ 08032 Accurate Color Inc. 120 West Drive Lodi, OH 44254 Adaptive Technologies, Inc. 8081 Wolftrap Road, Ste. 200 Vienna, VA 22180 Adell Plastics, Inc. 4530 Annapolis Road Baltimore, MD 21227 Advanced CAE Technology 102 Langmuir Labs Ithaca, NY 14850 Advanced Plasma Systems, Inc. 12000 28th Street North St. Petersburg, FL 33716 Advantage Engineering, Inc. 525 East Stop 18 Road Greenwood, IN 46143 AEC, Inc. 850 Pratt Blvd. Woodale, IL 60191 Agape Computer Systems, Inc. 2630 Longwood Drive Wilmington, DE 19810 Air-Tran Company, Inc. North Industrial Way Canton, GA 30114 Airline Hydraulics Corporation Expwy 95 Indust. Ct., I-95 & St. Rd. Bensalem, PA 19020 Allen-Bradley Company 747 Alpha Drive Highland Heights, OH 44143 Applied Color Systems, Inc. 5 Princess Road Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 Applied Test Systems, Inc. 348 New Castle Rd./P.O. Box 1529 Butler, PA 16003 APV Chemical Machinery Inc. 901 Durham Avenue South Plainfield, NJ 07080 Arkansas Power & Light Company P.O. Box 551 Little Rock, AR 72203 Athena Controls, Inc. 5145 Campus Drive Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462 Atlas-Alchem Plastics(*) One Atlas Drive Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 ATM Automation P.O. Box 69 Ramsey, NJ 07446 Automated Molding Systems Inc. P.O. Box 288, Route 44 New Hartford, CT 06057 Balzers Tool Coating Inc. 901 Erie Avenue North Tonawanda, NY 14120 BAR Plating, Inc. 30-7 Powers Drive Meriden, CT 06450 Battenfeld of America, Inc. James P. Murphy Industrial Hwy. West Warwick, RI 02893 Bekum Plastics Machinery, Inc. 1140 W. Grand River, P.O. Box 54 Williamston, MI 48895-0054 Bo-Mer Manufacturing Company, Inc.(*) 15 Pulaster Street Auburn, NY 13021 Boy Machines Inc. 199 Philips Road Exton, PA 19341 Branson Ultrasonics Corporation Eagle Road Danbury, CT 06813-1961 Bunting Magnetics Company P.O. Box 468 Newton, KS 67114 C.W. Brabender Instruments, Inc. 50 East Wesley Street South Hackensack, NJ 07606 C. W. Thomas, Inc. 8000 State Road Philadelphia, PA 19136 Camis Systems 5415 West Lake Road Erie, PA 16505 Carter Day Company 500 Seventy-Third Avenue NE Minneapolis, MN 55432 Central Illinois Public Service Co. 1800 West Main Marion, IL 62959 Central Power and Light Company P.O. Box 2121 Corpus Christi, TX 78403 CFC International 500 State Street Chicago Heights, IL 60461 [Beta] Chemineer-Kenics 125 Flagship Drive North Andover, MA 01845 Christopher and Long 15 Worthington Mary Land Heights, MO 63043 Cincinnati Milacron, U.S. Plastics Mac. 4165 Halfacre Road Batavia, OH 45103 Comet Automation Systems 1701 Thomas Paine Parkway Dayton, OH 45459 Comet Tool Company 402 South Main Street Williamstown, NJ 08094 Complete Screen Print P.O. Box 1341 Tucker, GA 30085 The Conair Group Route 8 North Franklin, PA 16323 Cosa Instrument Corporation 55 Oak Street Norwood, NJ 07648 Cove Four Slide and Stamping Corp. 195 East Merrick Rd./P.O. Box 272 Freeport, NY 11520 Custom Pack Inc.(*) 3 Bacton Hill Road Malvern, PA 19355 D & L Inc. 4348 North Osceola Avenue Norridge, IL 60634 Data Technical Research 10601 Theresa Drive Jacksonville, FL 32216 Degussa Corporation 65 Challenger Road Ridgefield Park, NJ 07660 Delvco Industries(*) 100A Polinski Road Ivyland, PA 18974 Draiswerke, Inc. 3 Pearl Court Allendale, NJ 07401 Dri-Air Industries, Inc. Industrial Pk. Rd. P.O. Box 2075 Vernon, CT 06066 Durex International Corporation 28W020 Commercial Avenue Barrington, IL 60010 Dynisco, Inc. 10 Oceana Way Norwood, MA 02062 Edgell Communications 7500 Old Oak Blvd. Cleveland, OH 44130 Edward D. Segen & Company(*) 11 Kent Street Devon, CT 06460 EMI Corporation 427 West Pike Street Jackson Center, OH 45334 Engel Canada Inc. 545 Elmira Road Guelph, Ontario N1K1C2 Canada Entela Laboratories, Inc. 3033 Madison Avenue S.E. Grand Rapids, MI 49508 Entergy Corporation P.O. Box 61000 New Orleans, LA 70161 Esschem P.O. Box 56 Essington, PA 19029 Excel Machinery Corporation 1300 Remington Rd., Ste. F Schaumburg, IL 60173 Exxene Corporation 5939 Holly Road Corpus Christi, TX 78414 Filterless Conveying Systems R.R. #1 (429 Branchton Road) Branchton, Ontario NOB 1LO Canada Forward Technology Industries, Inc. 13500 County Road 6 Minneapolis, MN 55441 4-D Engineering Company 1635 West 144th Street Gardena, CA 90247 Genca, Div. of Penn Central Indust. 4850 Ulmerton Road Clearwater, FL 34622 General Polymers, Div. Ashland Chem. Box 2219 Columbus, OH 43216 Gentran, Inc. 1290 Hammerwood Avenue Sunnyvale, CA 94089 Gladen Corporation 1480 South Valley Center Drive Bay City, MI 48706 GLS Plastics 1066 Dieckman Road Woodstock, IL 60098 GR Technical Services, Inc. 240 Sheffield Street Mountainside, NJ 07092 Grace Syntactics(*) 59 Walpole Street Canton, MA 02021 High-Technology Corporation 144 South Street Hackensack, NJ 07601 Himont Inc. P.O. Box 14439 Wilmington, DE 19850-5439 HPM Corporation 820 Marion Road Mount Gilead, OH 43338 Hull Corporation Davisville Road Hatboro, PA 19040 Hunter Associates Laboratory, Inc. 11491 Sunset Hills Road Reston, VA 22090 Husky Injection Molding Systems Ltd. P.O. Box 1000/530 Queen St. S Bolton, Ontario L7E 5S5 Canada Hydro-Trim/Plastiform(*) 167 Western Highway West Nyack, NY 10994 IMCA 120 West Washington Zeeland, MI 49464 IN-X Fastener Corporation 7 Industrial Road Fairfield, NJ 07006 Incoe Corporation 2111 Stephenson Highway Troy, MI 48083 Industrial Drives(*) 201 Rock Road Radford, VA 24141 Industrial Heater Company, Inc. 930 Soundview Avenue Bronx, NY 10473 Innovative Plastics Corporation(*) 400 Route 303 Orangeburg, NY 10962 International Pattern & Mold(*) 255 Factory Road Addison, IL 60601 Iowa Resources, Inc. P.O. Box 657 Des Moines, IA 50303 Italian Trade Commission 401 N. Michigan Ave., Ste. 3030 Chicago, IL 60611 Kayeness, Inc. Rd 3, Box 30 Honeybrook, PA 19344 Kenrich Petrochemicals, Inc. 140 East 22nd Street Bayonne, NJ 07002 Killion Extruders Inc. 200 Commerce Road Cedar Grove, NJ 07009 Klearfold, Inc. 364 Valley Road Warrington, PA 18976 Kleerdex Company(*) 100 Gaither Drive, Ste. B Mt. Laurel, NJ 08054 Kona Corporation 11 Blackburn Center Gloucester, MA 01930 Kongskilde Ltd. P.O. Box 880 Exeter, Ontario N0M 1S0 Canada Kurz-Hasting, Inc. Dutton Road Philadelphia, PA 19154 L-R Systems 103 Ford Drive--P.O. Box 35 New Lenox, IL 60451 Labotek Inc. 554 North State Road Briarcliff Manor, NY 10510 Littleford Group, Inc., Littco Div. 7107 Industrial Road Florence, KY 41042 Lyle Industries(*) Box 546 Beaverton, MI 48612 Macbeth Little Britain Road Newburgh, NY 12550 Maruka Machinery Corp. of America 16 Chapin Road P.O. Box 653 Pine Brook, NJ 07058 The Mearl Corporation 41 East 42nd Street New York, NY 10017 Mercury Tool & Manufacturing Co. Route 41 Deptford, NJ 08096 Methods Plastic Machinery 65 Union Avenue Sudbury, MA 01776 The Meyercord Company 365 East North Avenue Carol Stream, IL 60188 Minco Tool & Mold, Inc. 5690 Webster Street Dayton, OH 45414 Missouri Dept. of Economic Develop. 301 W. High St. Truman Bldg #770 Jefferson City, MO 65101 Mitsubishi International Corp. Pim Div. 820 Thorndale Avenue Bensenville, IL 60106 Modern Plastics 1221 Avenue of the Americas New York, NY 10020 Moisture Systems Corporation 117 South Street Hopkinton, MA 01748 Mold Base Industries Inc. 7501 Derry Street Harrisburg, PA 17111 Mold-Masters Limited 233 Armstrong Avenue Georgetown, Ontario L7G 4X5 Canada Molding Automation Concepts Inc. 11414 Smith Drive Huntley, IL 60142 Monsanto 800 N. Lindbergh Zone G3WJ St. Louis, MO 63167 Multitherm Corporation 125 South Front Street Colwyn, PA 19023 MXL Industries, Inc. 1764 Rohrerstown Road Lancaster, PA 17601 National Bulk Equipment 12727 Riley Street Holland, MI 49423 National Plastics Center & Museum P.O. Box 639 Leominister, MA 01453 National Tool & Manufacturing Co. 100-124 North 12th Street Kenilworth, NJ 07033 New England Recruiters, Inc. P.O. Box 411 Middlebury, CT 06762 Newbury Industries Inc. 10975 Kinsman Road Newbury, OH 44065 Niigata c/o Daichi Jitsugyo, Inc. 1533 Elmhurst Road Elk Grove Village, IL 60007 Nissie America, Inc. 641 South State College Blvd. Fullerton, CA 92631 Novatec Plastics & Chemicals Co. Inc. 275 Industrial Way West Eatontown, NJ 07724 Novatec, Inc. 22 East Thomas Avenue Baltimore, MD 21225 Olympus Corporation, Indus. Fibops Div. 4 Nevada Drive Lake Success, NY 10042 Omega Heater Company, Inc. 2059 Ninth Avenue Ronkonkoma, NY 11779 Oxford University Press Hanser Publ. 200 Madison Ave. New York, NY 10016 Packaging Industries Group Inc.(*) 1373 Broad Street Clifton, NJ 07013 Pad Print Machinery Inc. 216 Lake Avenue Yonkers, NY 10701 SEPT 26-28.Site:Detroit * A Designer's Guide to Part Design

for Economical Injection Molding * Extrusion Technology: Practical

Application * Injection Molding Material &

Process technology * PET--What You Should Know * Introduction to Plastic Part Design * Color-Science-Plastics

Applications--Problems/Solutions * Management Information for the

Plastics Industry * An Introductory Workshop on the

Use of Experimental Design * Plastics in Automotive--Evolution

and Prospects * Plastics Surface Treatment & Plasma

Technology * Robotics--Applications in Plastics

Operations OCT. 10-12. Site: Scottsdale, Ariz. * Injection Molding Material &

Process Technology * Purchasing & Quoting of Plastic Parts * Die Design Principles for Extrusion

of Polymers * Failure Mechanisms in Plastics * Introduction to Plastic Part Design * Introduction to Polymer Science &

Technology * Production Injection Molding

Manufacturing Basics (English) * An Introductory Workshop on the

Use of Experimental Design * Extrusion of Polymers * Extrusion Principles and Practices * Injection Mold Tooling Technology * Rigid PVC Technology * Assembly of Molded Parts:

Ultrasonics, Heat, Fasteners, Glues,

Adhesives, Automation...What is Best

for You? * Plastics Engineering: Applications of

Experimental Design and Statistics

OTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS

SEPT. 9-10. Course: Principles in the Stabilization and Controlled Degradation of Polymers. Site: Miami Beach. Contact: Institute of Materials Science, The State University of New York at New Paltz, at (914) 257-3800. SEPT. 11-15.Infrared Scanning Course. Site: Atlanta. Contact: The Infrared Institute, 33 Juniper Ridge, Shelburne, VT 05482; (802) 985-2500. SEPT. 13-15. SPI Thermoforming Institute Fall Meeting. Site: Ritz Carlton, Chicago. Contact: John Malloy, at (202) 371-5245. SEPT. 17-19. SPI 20th Annual Midwest Conference. Site: Grand Traverse Resort, Grand Traverse Village, Mich. Contact: John G. Carley, at (312) 297-6150. SEPT. 17-19. SPI 45th New England Fall Conference. Site: Newport Marriott, Newport, R.I. Contact: Lori Capezzuto, at (617) 337-4340. SEPT. 18-20.SPI Epoxy Resin Formulators Division Meeting. Site: Sheraton Islander Inn., Newport, R.I. Contact: Jerry Carroll, at (202) 371-5233. SEPT. 24-27.SPI Sheet Producers Division Meeting. Site: Hyatt Hotel, Lake Tahoe, Nev. Contact: Jerry Carroll, at (202) 371-5233. SEPT. 26-28. Advanced Productivity Exposition. Site: Cincinnati Convention Center, Cincinnati. For more information, please contact: Sam Barill, Society of Manufacturing Engineers, One SME Drive, P.O. Box 930, Dearborn, MI48121; (313) 271-1500, ext. 328. SEPT. 27-29. SPI Machinery Division Fall Meeting. Site: Hyatt Regency O'Hare, Chicago. Contact: Walt Bishop, at (202) 371-5230. OCT. 1-4. 32nd Annual Technical/Marketing Conference: Polyurethanes 89. Site: The Westin St. Francis Hotel, San Francisco. Contact: Fran W. Lichtenberg, Polyurethane Division, SPI, 355 Lexington Ave., New York, NY 10017; (212) 351-5412. OCT. 5-8. SPI Eastern Regional Conference. Site: Ponte Vedra Inn, Jacksonville, Fla. Contact: Drew Fleming, at (202) 371-5246. OCT. 8-10. SPI Fluoropolymer Division Meeting. Site: Club Lake Villas, Lake Buena Vista, Fla. Contact: Jerry Carroll, at (202) 371-5233. OCT. 11-13. SPI Polymeric Materials Producers Division Meeting. Site: Innisbrook, Tarpon Springs, Fla. Please contact: Lewis R. Freeman, Jr., at (202) 371-5220. OCT. 15-18. SPI Machinery Component Manufacturers Division Fall Meeting. Site: The Broadmoor, Colorado Springs, Colo. Contact: Walt Bishop, at (202) 371-5230. OCT. 17-19. Process Safety Management Seminar. Site: Philadelphia. Contact: Process Safety Management, Du Pont Management Services, P.O. Box 4500, Greenville, DE 19807; (800) 532-SAFE. OCT. 17-20. Rubber Expo '89 & Conference. Site: Cobo Hall, Detroit, Mich. Contact: American Chemical Society, at (216) 375-7829. OCT. 18-21. SPI Moldmakers Division Annual Meeting. Site: Drake Hotel, Chicago. Contact: John Gillis, at (202) 371-5226. OCT. 23-25. SPI Plastics Pipe Institute Semiannual Meeting. Site: The Royce Hotel, Williamsburg, Va. For more information, please contact: Karen M. Connelly, at (212) 351-5420. OCT. 23-25. Course: Fundamentals of Adhesion: Theory, Practice, and Applications. Site: Pearl River Hilton, N.Y. For more information, please contact: Institute of Materials Science, State University of New York at New Paltz, at (914) 257-3800. OCT. 23-25. Course: High Performance Polymers: Chemistry, Properties, and Applications. Site: See above entry. Contact: See above entry. FEB. 12-16, 1990. SPI Composites Institute: 45th Annual Conference. Site: Washington, D.C. Accepted papers must be submitted to SPI by Sept. 15. Contact: Ms. Serena Siegfried, 45th Conference Committee, Composites Institute, The Society of the Plastics Industry, Inc., 355 Lexington Ave., New York, NY 10017; (212) 351-5410. SEPT. 10-12, 1990. Adhesion '90: Fourth International Conference. Call for papers. Please submit proposed title by Sept. 1, 1989, and abstracts of 100-200 words by Oct. 31, 1989. Site: University of Cambridge, England. For more information, please contact: Diane Varley, The Plastics and Rubber Institute, 11 Hobart Place, London SW1W OHL, U.K.; tel: 01-245-9555.
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Title Annotation:Society of the Plastics Industry, Society of Plastics Engineers; program, abstracts of papers and list of exhibitors
Publication:Plastics Engineering
Article Type:Directory
Date:Aug 1, 1989
Words:4926
Next Article:Comparing the cast film and blown film processes.
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