ASLAN DFP 46 film

With ASLAN's new Outdoor Floor Graphics digital printing film, it's now possible to use outdoor floors too for temporary advertising. The new product provides a simple, swift solution plus easy removability.

Outdoor Floor Graphics teams up the digitally printable ASLAN DFP 46 film with the ASLAN MP 326 laminating film to create a special solution for short-term and medium-term applications. It offers a quick and flexible way of ensuring temporary advertisements "step out into the spotlight" at events such as trade fairs and exhibitions, sports events, promotions, festivals and store openings.

The composite film can be adhered to smooth or rough outdoor surfaces, roads, car parks or paths. The DFP 46 digital printing film is compatible with all major solvent, eco-/mild-solvent and UV-curable inks and must always be used in combination with the ASLAN MP 326 laminating film. As well as protecting the print from abrasion and soiling, MP 326 has an embossed anti-slip texture, thanks to which there are even insurance warranties available against any possible damage caused by slipping on the film. The laminate also offers a good level of flatness, which means it can be machine-cleaned and is resistant to scratching and wear. The manufacturer guarantees up to six months' durability for the composite film, depending on the application and mechanical load.

Both films must be applied together on dry, cleaned, non-greasy surfaces, with their edges flush and the surface and ambient temperature must not fall below 10° C during the application process. When used on rough surfaces, the entire composite film has to be treated with a heat gun; on smooth surfaces, only the outer edges need to be sealed with a heat gun.

Both films are available in 25 m x 1.37 m format.

The new Outdoor Floor Graphics solution completes ASLAN's range of self-adhesive films for outdoor applications. With a product mix already featuring outdoor stencil films (for façades and asphalt) and digital printing films for façades, DFP 46 was the 'missing link'.

 

Related:

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading

Loading