Based in Concord, North Carolina, CMC Industrial Services provides expert cleaning, restoration, and surface preparation solutions for commercial, industrial and residential customers throughout the Eastern United States to the Mississippi River.
We often get asked the question, “Can dry ice blasting remove paint?” This can be a tricky question as the answer is specific to the situation (type of paint, type of surface, how well is the paint adhered, etc.).
Dry ice is a gentle medium and in some applications it is not successful at removing paint with just dry ice alone. Depending on the type of paint and primer, even aggressive dry ice blasting can be too slow or too gentle.
When utilizing a portable diesel compressor in your dry ice blasting operation, it’s important to take the appropriate steps to ensure you’re using dry air. Diesel compressors often supply hot and moist air, which can alter the integrity of your dry ice and hamper the performance of your dry ice blasting system.
Scott Ales of YoungTimer, LLC is based in Eustis, Florida and services the automotive and retail segments.
“I want an authentic presentation,” says Scott Ales of YoungTimer, LLC.
In the automotive resale industry, quality cleaning is essential to remove contaminants such as cosmoline, road dirt and grime, and also to break dust from the underside of vehicles. For difficult to reach places and interior or soft materials, a gentle touch is required.
Reducing water usage, especially in cleaning processes, is becoming a major initiative in industrial and manufacturing settings. Not solely from a environmental sustainability perspective, but also for cost cutting purposes.
If you're wondering "Should I make my own dry ice?", you've come to the right place.
Here at Cold Jet, we get this question a lot. In the right situation, making your own dry ice can save you a lot of time and money while eliminating headaches. Producing your own dry ice can:
2) Both reduce waste and cut operational costs, which boosts efficiency.