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Market Research Group

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Arthur Panov
Arthur Panov

Buy Glassine Paper

Custom manufacturer of grease and oil resistant glassine papers that are used for archival applications. Other applications include use in envelope windows, carton windows and art/artwork packaging. Glassine papers are as thin as 25 lbs. and as thick as 55 lbs. Features include resistance to passage of air and water vapor. Glassine papers are available in roll, sheet form or die cut pieces.

buy glassine paper

Custom converter and distributor of specialty paper and paperboard, including glassine paper. Finishing capabilities include die cutting, slitting, rewinding, converting and laminating. Other paper products include letterpress, absorbent, scented, translucent, corrugated, Kraft, latex impregnated, and parchment paper.

Designers & manufacturer of industrial, consumer & military packaging materials for shipping & marketing: corrugated, paperboard, wood, plastics & foam fabricating. Electronic & electrostatic packaging specialists.

Manufacturer of grease resistant and non-absorbent glassine paper. Protects from moisture and can be creased and folded. Suitable for food packaging, tray liner, separator and bakery sheet applications.

Manufacturer of glassine paper used for wrapping and storing artwork and as an interleaving sheet between prints. Available in 25 pH. Features include acid free, grease and moisture resistant. Suitable for protection from charcoal and pencil drawings.

Custom manufacturer of paper and paper products for wrapping foods, baked goods and pizza. Types of paper include parchment, baking, greaseproof and glassine. Products such as parchment bags, tamale sheets, lobster bibs, pan-liners, panettone cups and molds are also available. Suitable for cooking and baking applications. FDA approved.

Distributor of specialty paper including glassine paper. Bleached, natural and silicone coated glassine paper grades are available. Paper is available in calipers from 1.6 mil to 4.7 mil. Capabilities include management, holding, silicone coating, printing, slitting and packaging. Also available in custom color fibers. Used in labels, graphic arts, medical, castings, composites, insect collecting, pharmacy, candy box inserts, fireworks wrapping, base paper, water and oil paintings applications.

Manufacturer of packaging films for candy, bakery, dairy, poultry, meats, snacks and light industries. Types include shrink, opaque, overwrap, bundling, anti-fog, lidding and biodegradable films. Polyethylene, polypropylene, polyester, metalized and cellophane packaging films are also offered. Other products such as layer board, polypropylene trays and glassine paper are also available. Flexographic printing, slitting, folding, toll converting, consulting, finishing and perforating services are also provided.

Distributor of nitrogen free weighing glassine paper. Available in 3 in. x 3 in. to 6 in. x 6 in. sizes. Microbiology, environmental, food safety and laboratory industries served. Most products available in stock.

MIL-I-45208A certified manufacturer of paper including chipboard, recycled kraft, hi-burst virgin kraft, parchment, glassine, white or colored fancy wraps. Products are environmentally friendly & recyclable. Just in time schedules.

Custom manufacturer of corrugated, examination table and glassine paper. Types include Kraft, red rosin, tar, bogus, volatile corrosion inhibiting and newsprint papers. Available in form of sheets and rolls. Slitting, paper converting and roll rewinding services available. On-time delivery.

Distributor of paper including deli, glassine, interleaving, freezer & protective paper. Services including spooling, slitting & rewinding. Capabilities including shearing, razor & score technologies. Finished rolls are available in widths from 3/8 in. to 68 in. & 40 in. OD. Shipping & warehousing services are also available.

Glassine paper is made from aspen, oak, birch, and gum tree pulp. First, acid is removed from the pulp. Next, the pulp is bleached and pressed into sheets of paper. Finally, pressed sheets are rolled under high pressure, heat and friction. This process, called supercalendaring, breaks down fiber capillaries. The result is a smooth, semi-transparent and highly dense surface resistant to air, grease and moisture.

Glassine is a smooth and glossy paper that is air, water and grease resistant. Generally used as an interleaving paper in bookbinding, especially to protect fine illustrations from contact with facing pages, it is also recommended for protecting the surface of stored acrylic paintings.

This traditional interleaving material is translucent, acid-free, and unbuffered. Use glassine for a variety of conservation applications. The surface is very smooth and has a pH of 7.0. It's light weight makes it easy to fold yet it maintains its shape well. Often used for interleaving watercolor and charcoal drawings but is not recommended for long-term photographic storage. Price per package.

Glassine is made exclusively from cellulose. It is very thin, smooth, and is both air- and water-resistant. It is translucent unless dyes are added to color it or make it opaque. After pressing and drying, the paper is passed through a stack of alternating steel and fiber-covered rolls (called supercalendering) that flatten the paper fibers. This process produces a firm, yet very thin paper with a glossy effect.

Color is added in the pulp stage. The colorless version is food-safe, grease-proof, pH-neutral, as well as chlorine- and acid-free. This is why glassine is often used for food packaging and storing films and documents.

Finding a specific brand to use required me to apply some detective skills. I discovered that the paper sold on the Modulor site is probably made and distributed by Folia Paper from Bringmann, Germany. It is a medium sized company with a huge variety of papers for the hobby and craft market.

Modulor say that "The folding sheets made from glassine paper are translucent, very hardwearing and are easy to work with. When translucent paper is folded there are always new color nuances and shades appearing because each fold concentrates and darkens the previous color tone. Objects made from folded glassine paper are particularly impressive when hung in a window."

For simple folds, this is a highly suitable paper. All creases are sharp, reversing the folds when raising wings asks for determination, but is no big deal here. The white paper is semi-transparent and the result is accurate and clean.

Folding the grid took a very long time. Reversing each fold line carefully slowed me down. However, there are benefits to this paper. The crease lines are highly visible, a beautiful image by itself, and so helpful while folding. The collapse was just as slow, but much easier, since the paper is highly responsive and snaps into place perfectly. Moreover, this is the most precise fold I have made and not because of me. Seeing all the creases as whitish lines and being so thin are the two reasons for that. Now raise the paper to the light and you can see the final jewel in the crown - the transparency has a fabulous effect!

The grid was as tedious and as accurate as before! One downside of this paper is the "paper snakes effect" you get when you slide a crease line. In this model the last steps require squashing the paper into little pyramids that caused many tiny snakes like that. The backlit result is very nice, though.

the main feeling is accurate. You can see the crease lines as if they had been drawn with a white pencil. The transparency allows you to see all layers and whether they fall in the right place or not. Reversing a fold line calls for accuracy when folding the paper in the other direction, since the paper resists it. It's even harder once you reach step 21, since you have to reverse two layers and - even worse - on step 37, the sink. It takes a lot more time than usual to complete. Once you are used to the slow rate of folding, one can enjoy the benefits of this paper. It's easy to be accurate, and creases hold well. Folding all the final details is easy, since the paper is so thin, but it's hard to keep them in place. Corrugating the wings causes no problems at all; the memory of this paper is so strong. The final result is lovely, if not in this unsophisticated color!

After having folded the first two modules, I realized Glassine is not a suitable paper for this model. The flaps jump out of the pockets and trying to puff the module was difficult. I quickly realized I was not going to finish this model, and abandoned it.

After failing with the PowerPuff model, I set my mind to do a classic model with a strong locking mechanism and flat faces. Folding the units was nice. The paper behaves better when smaller in size; it's easier to reverse a fold for some reason. Assembling was much slower. The paper has very little friction, and units tended to fall from my fingers and from the partly assembled model. But all those troubles are but a minor annoyance when you see the final model. I have never seen such an accurate model. All the corners, all faces are perfectly in place. Lovely!

Holding this paper in your hand you get the feeling it's too much, well, of everything: too thin; too noisy; too shiny. Start to fold it, and you get more "too"s: too slow; too stubborn; too gentle. Finish your model and suddenly all your complaints are gone - you get an unusually accurate model with sharp, clean, flat surfaces, and visible crease lines. Just splendid. But this is true only for the suitable genres.

The perfect niche for Glassine is Modular and tessellations. I have never made such accurate models before! Having the translucent effect with tessellations is pure beauty. With the plastic look and feel, this paper is not recommended for 3D models and puffed shapes. For complex, it's only just OK. With the limited color palette and the problem of adding the finishing touches, it may be best used as a good draft paper for the process only. With simple folds, as well as action models, you will be quite satisfied. 041b061a72


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