The Top-Notch Technology That Comprises Thermoform

Our fold-and-form PVC liners feature technology that delivers long-lasting, durable, and reliable results. We put years of development and thorough testing into all of our liner products. Let’s take a look at Thermform’s PVC liners vs. CIPP liners and the top-notch technology we’ve developed for our pipe lining solutions.

Penetrable to Steam

We use a unique compound for our pipe liners. It cures with steam, which allows us to line large-diameter pipes at lower pressures. This lower pressure ensures better flexibility for complex host pipe configurations. If a liner ever needs to be removed, we re-steam the material and extract it from the pipe. The host pipe remains in place, reducing costs and saving time.

Adaptable to All Pipes

The characteristics of our liner compound allow us to install it on pipes measuring up to 36 inches in diameter, which includes most commercial and municipal pipes. The penetrability of the compound during the steam curing process also means faster curing times, so pipes go into service quicker.

Low Glassening State

A remarkable feature of our fold-and-form liners is the consistent glassening state. The PVC-alloy glassens at a lower state than other materials, which allows the cured liner to adhere to every nuance of the host pipe. This PVC-alloy conforms and fills in to any divot, crack, or seam in the host pipe and provides a smooth surface free of ripples.

The materials you choose for a pipe lining project make a big difference in the pipe’s lifespan, reliability, environmental safety, and protection of the landscaping and hardscaping. Our PVC fold and form pipe liners vs. cured in place pipe liners use proven technology that you and your clients can count on for decades.

For more information about our pipe lining products or the technology we use, reach out to us any time!

Contact us today to find out more about this unique PVC-A lining system

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Case Studies

5th July 2022

A growing problem under New Mexico

In Albuquerque, New Mexico, the aging sewer infrastructure has become a primary concern with parts of the concrete pipe structure being more than 50 years old.

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