SAND OR GRIT BLASTING / AIRLESS SPRAY PAINTING

Grit Blasting Training / Sand Blasting Training / Airless Spray Painting Training

Grit Blasting Training / Sand Blasting Training & Airless Spray Painting Training

As of now more than 1500 blasters and spray painters were trained in our HTS institute and working in Gulf, India and other international locations.  For corrosion control the importance of grit blasting and spray painting is very important and immediate job opportunity all over the world is always prevail.

Our Institute is approved by Government of INDIA (National Skill Development Corporation (NSDC) thru Paints and coatings skill council (PCSC)

Training modules:
  • Sand Blasting & Airless Spray Painting (3 days program)  – INR. 15,000
  • Sand Blasting & Airless Spray Painting (6 days program)  – INR. 25,000
  • Only Sand Blasting Training (3 days program)                     – INR. 15,000
  • Only Airless Spray-Painting Training (3 days program)      – INR. 15,000

Upon completion of intensive practical and theoretical training, certificates will be issued to the prospective students for their career growth. We carry out above training modules in your project location with a minimum of 20 students (all over India)

SSPC / FROSIO / HTS COATINGS / ONLINE COATINGS

Abrasive blasting, more commonly known as sandblasting, is the operation of forcibly propelling a stream of abrasive material against a surface under high pressure to smooth a rough surface, roughen a smooth surface, shape a surface or remove surface contaminants. A pressurized fluid typically compressed air or a centrifugal wheel is used to propel the blasting material (often called the media). The first abrasive blasting process was patented by Benjamin Chew Tilghman on 18 October 1870.[1]

There are several variants of the process, using various media; some are highly abrasive, whereas others are milder. The most abrasive are shot blasting (with metal shot) and sandblasting (with sand). Moderately abrasive variants include glass bead blasting (with glass beads) and plastic media blasting (PMB) with ground-up plastic stock or walnut shells and corncobs. Some of these substances can cause anaphylactic shock to individuals allergic to the media.[2] A mild version is sodablasting (with baking soda). In addition, there are alternatives that are barely abrasive or nonabrasive, such as ice blasting and dry-ice blasting.

Grit Blasting Training, Airless Spray Painting Training, Sand Blasting Training
HTS coatings


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