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What’s the difference between melamine and laminate?

What’s the difference between melamine and laminate?

Krost Info4 comments

Actually, melamine is a type of laminate and there are a few different variations of laminate.

Direct-pressure laminate, otherwise known as low-pressure laminate is what is commonly referred to as melamine. It is manufactured under 2 to 3.5 meganewtons of pressure per square metre and the final product is a sheet of melamine resin – a highly durable type of thermosetting plastic bonded with a phenolic resin glue and a melamine resin plastic facing.

Whereas the final product with low-pressure laminate is attached to a substrate of board, attaching high-pressure laminate to board is usually an entirely different process.

We have found ‘melamine’ to be the material most suited to the manufacturing of office furniture for most work settings. It is highly durable, extremely cost effective and an excellent surface to work on. We also make sure to use a moisture-resistant substrate board which adds to the durability of the surface.

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  1. Can8na says:

    Helpful article, was looking everywhere for an explanation.

  2. Krost says:

    You’re welcome Beth, We’re glad to help.

    Warm Regards,

    The Krost Team

  3. The layer of laminate is adhered to the substrate under pressures of 70 to 100 bars (that’s between 1,000 and 1,500 psi) and temperatures of 280 to 320 degrees Fahrenheit using adhesives.
    The layer of laminate is adhered to the substrate under pressures of 20 to 30 bars (between 290 to 435 psi) at temperatures of 335 to 375 degrees Fahrenheit with no adhesives.

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