Designing a Resin Floor

Friday, March 23rd 2018. | Floor

The new discoveries of the building sector are the resin floor. Knowing the characteristics, the uses, the prices, the techniques of laying and the necessary maintenance can be clear to understand and evaluate this new sector well.

Choosing a resin floor means starting a design path that leads, as a result, to the setting up in its environment of a unique and unrepeatable solution, underlying the aesthetic and performance needs required by the customer and the process application operated by the applicator.

In this context, designing a resin floor means evaluating:

  • The performance that the system must have (chemical-physical resistances)
  • The aesthetic expectation sought
  • The economic investment limits
  • The support on which you intend to extend the resin cycle
  • The environment and the micro-climate where you intend to operate

Only after careful analysis of the above mentioned variables can we proceed with the definition and the choice of the resin cycle suitable for the customer’s needs.

The availability of numerous resin bases, formulations, aggregates and additives gives the final customer a wide range of aesthetics.

The resin flooring is not a predefined floor, which is simply laid in place by assembling pieces such as ceramic tiles or wooden slats. The resin flooring for its particular mode of laying is designed with the objective of being able to find a solution that satisfies the aesthetic needs and performance required by the customer.

When designing a resin floor it is necessary to evaluate a series of aspects that will allow us to identify the best solution. The performance that the system must have in terms of chemical-physical resistances, in terms of appearance and also to study the type of support on which it should be applied, should be analyzed.

In the face of all these considerations you will be able to start designing the resin flooring. This type of flooring allows us to create a surface that we can define as monolithic, in fact this does not foresee the presence of joints or leaks that sometimes compromise the uniformity of the surface.