WACKER provides you with free photos for editorial purposes. Please send us a screenshot or a copy of the printed publication. Use the selection box to find photos of the Group and its products, as well as their applications. Click the desired category to receive an overview with thumbnails. You can then order the photos you need via e-mail.
Click the desired category to receive an overview with thumbnails.
You can then order the photos you need via e-mail.
Burghausen - Historic Spraydryer
The first spray dryer for VINNAPAS® polymer powders went on stream at WACKER’s parent plant in Burghausen in 1957. The facility produced 1,200 metric tons per year. To date, over 1 million metric tons of powder have been sold, and in summer 2007, WACKER Burghausen will commission the world’s largest plant with an annual capacity of 30,000 tons.Order photo
Self-leveling flooring and troweling compounds modified with VINNAPAS® produce an extraordinarily smooth, even and fine pored surface (left), as opposed to formulations without or with conventional binders (right). Even a small amount of VINNAPAS® significantly enhances abrasion resistance, tensile strength in bending as well as compressive strength and provides crack-free settingOrder photo
VINNAPAS® SLC test
An applications engineer in Burghausen tests the spreading and leveling properties of polymer-modified flooring compounds. Self-leveling flooring compounds and underlayments containing VINNAPAS® produce very smooth and crater-free surfaces characterized by flexibility, good adhesion to all substrates and crack-free hardening. The surface is abrasion resistant, load resistant and can be walked on soon after installation.Order photo
Cyclodextrins Wall Sample
Taking a sample from a wall treated with a coating containing cyclodextrin fragrance complexes. By molecular inclusion in cyclodextrin, for the first time, essential oils and other fragrances can be used in plasters, paints and other coatings.Order photo
Model of cyclodextrin fragrance complexes in wall paints: The ring-shaped sugar molecules can host fragrances in their inner cavity. Set off by moisture, they are released to their surrounding in a controlled manner.Order photo