Rumber Q & A
If you can’t find the answers to your questions below, don’t hesitate to contact us.
Yes. You can inject mold Rumber, root mold Rumber, or compression mold Rumber composite to make your product stronger and more durable.
Yes. Rumber Sheets can either be thermo formed or vacuum formed. Numerous companies make their products out of Rumber.
Yes. Rumber has a durometer and shore hardness of 95.
Rumber Boards are used by many rental companies on equipment ramps. Rumber boards have superior traction and durability. They will work on any ramp with the correct bracing/centers.
Rumber Boards are perfect for sill plates. They do not absorb any water or moisture, are termite proof, and Rumber Boards have a great screw retention rating.
The leading spa dolly manufacturer only uses Rumber on his OEM equipment because the Rumber Boards’ cushioning won’t damage the spa and will never have to be replaced.
4’x’8′ Rumber Sheets are used in place of plywood because Rumber sheets will never have to be replaced and are much lighter than traditional plywood.
Yes. Rumber does not absorb any water and is UV resistant.
Yes. Rumber does not have any celulose like wood, so it does not rot. Rumber has excellent impact resistant properties. Several dimensions are available.
Yes. Rumber will not absorb any water and is UV resistant.Rumber also provides traction for otherwise slippery surfaces.
Yes it does. Rumber has several boards that work on houses and reduce man hours replacing doors during and after training. Rumber has excellent screw retention and that makes Rumber the best alternative.
Rumber has a GSA contract on the dunnage boards. Rumber has several dimensions of boards that work very well. Forget about splinters or FOD on the flight lines, as seen with wood alternatives. Rumber helps cushion loads and keeps loads from sliding. Plus, it will not float as some of the plastic dunnage does.
Rumber products work very well on all types of firing ranges, with applications for pop-ups, shoothouses, bunkers, and more. Rumber has boards and sheets for both indoor and down range shoot houses. Rumber sheets protect the walls of shoot houses during grenedier training. Rumber sheets also protect durablock walls.
Rumber makes 2′ x 4’s and other boards to frame the targets to replace wood that does not last.
Other than Nuclear Certified trailers, Rumber can be installed on any truck bed or trailer. Rumber will far outlast wood alternatives.
Rumber has large 6×6 or 7×9 boards that stop all ordinance. Rumber Boards protect expensive electronics needed to operate the targets.
Rumber developed a 7″x9″ timber that replaces any type of wood used on tank berms. Fort Hood, the largest post in the world, uses Rumber Boards for tank berm protection.
Rumber has several dimensions of boards that can be installed into the floor of the training fox hole for shorter soldiers.
Rumber makes 4’x8′ sheets of different thickness that work for moving targets. Rumber Sheets can withstand multiple hits, unlike wood.
Yes. Rumber fabricates toe guards that are used on top of buildings for repel training.
Rumber makes heavy duty sheets that can withstand large amounts of weight for protection on shelving.
Rumber Boards have been used for walkways and steps for many, many years. The boards provide ultimate traction and won’t absorb any fluids. They can be used indoors or outdoors.
Rumber can custom make any wheel chock block to your dimensions. Rumber chock blocks come with a chain or metal handle and are used on all types of over the road trailers.
Rumber can customize board dimensions for use in CDSs and ADSs. They can come with or without straps and D-rings, plus they come with a lifetime warranty.
Yes. Rumber has 1″ Rumber Boards that work very well to shim rigs while they are being refurbished or in the field.
Rumber has two applications for the driller’s cabin – flooring boards for inside the cabin – and boards that dampen the sound under the cabin and provide cushioning.
Rumber Boards have been proven for both catwalks and v-doors, protecting the pipe and offering sound abatement, plus Rumber Boards never have to be replaced.
Yes. Drill collars can be mounted on Rumber with no damage to the collars or setback area.
Rumber has two options for lifetime crown bumpers: 7″x9″ timber or layered boards if a specific width and depth is needed.
Yes. Rumber works very well in doghouses by providing excellent walking traction and water resistance.
Yes. Rumber has several dimensions of Rumber Boards that work very well on oilfield trailers. Rumber Boards can be loaded with pipe, rigs, and other equipment. They do not absorb anything and the boards remain the same weight.
Yes. Rumber has the best frac pad on the market. Rumber has a standard 16’x16’x3.5″ pad or custom pads can be made to the customer’s specs.
Rumber has lifetime jack pads for all application. Standard and custom sizes are available.
Many drilling rigs have Rumber dunnage on their mass stands. Rumber is impervious to weather and UV resistant, which makes it a perfect mast stand option.
Rumber has two styles of matting boards – individual boards placed next to each other or encased in angle iron. Rumber is currently developing a molded board with handles.
Yes. One Rumber client is a very large company that ships drill pipe overseas. Rumber makes molded parts that hold the pipe in place while being loaded and shipped.
Yes. Rumber boards can be placed in the metal baths and will support collars or pipe of any size.
Yes. Rumber makes two types of saversubs to protect drilling tools.
Rumber can be used on the v-doors, catwalks, and pipe racks to satisfy any noise ordinance.
Rumber racking boards work on portable rigs and fit very well on super structures.
Rumber will never have to be replaced when installed on walkways or steps. Rumber Boards can be used in wet areas since they don’t absorb any moisture.
There are many uses for Rumber on workover rigs. Rumber Jack Pads come in different and custom sizes.
Yes. Rumber Sheets are made in several widths and dimensions and can be used to line the walls of the bunker while testing pipe.
Removal of scrap tires from stockpiles and other sites, which have accumulated whole or size-reduced scrap tires
A material used in place of dirt or soil in order to meet daily cover requirements at solid waste landfills. Material can be a material found in the waste stream such as properly treated petroleum contaminated soil, processed/ground sheet rock, or a material manufactured specifically for daily cover purposes such as reusable tarps, biodegradable plastic tarps, or spray on products such as foam. ADC must provide all the functions of the soil it replaces in a daily cover application such as vector control, dust and litter control, and fire resistance.
Scrap rubber processed at or above ordinary room temperature.
Ambient Ground Rubber processing where scrap tire rubber is ground or processed at or above ordinary room temperature to be mixed with asphalt.
Implies the use of an asphalt-rubber binder with gap or open graded aggregate gradations in a hot mix application.
American Society of Testing Materials
Cutting a tire in half along its circumference.
A method of volume reduction whereby tires are compressed into a bundle and banded together.
Storage in which tires are stacked flat on top of each other in a vertical position.
That part of the tire that is shaped to fit the rim. Made of high tensile steel wires that are wrapped in woven fabric and held by the plies.
Dropping large amounts of material into a shredder, usually done with a grapple or loader.
British Thermal Unit. Tires contain an energy value when used as fuel. This value is measured in BTU.
A classified scrap tire particle that has a basic geometrical shape, which generally is 2 in. (5.08 cm) or smaller and has mot of the bead wire removed. Also referred to as a tire chip.
Any apparatus for separating mixtures of materials into their constituents according to size and density.
The act of picking up and moving take-off tires from th location of their generation to sorting stations or recycling facilities.
Fee charged to collect and/or haul and/or transport and/or sort take-off tires or shredded tire material.
A machine that crushes scrap tire rubber by passing the material between rotating corrugated steel drums, reducing the rubber to various sizes.
Material derived by reducing scrap tire or other rubber into uniform granules with the inherent reinforcing materials such as steel and fiber removed along with any other type of inert contaminants such as dust, glass or rocks.
The process of freezing scrap tire or other rubber and crushing the rubber to the particle size desired.
The shape, size and number of hooks on a cutter, The higher the hooks the more material can be grabbed.
A process in which crumb rubber is subjected to treatment by heat, pressure or the addition of softening agents to regenerate the rubber compound to its original plastic state.
Rubber that is a complex macro structure material and through vulcanization the sulfur molecules form complex cross linkages between and within the rubber macromolecular structure.
Any method that mixes crumb rubber modifier with aggregate before the mixture is charged with asphalt binder. This method applies only to hot-mix asphalt production.
Material that is not easily fractured but tends to tear.
A shredder driven by electric motors.
An entity that receives processed or unprocessed tire recyclable material and uses it as a finished product or as raw material for a manufacturing process.
The facility which utilizes the heat content or other forms of energy from the combustion of scrap tires (for energy recovery). The last entity that uses the tire, in whatever form, to make a product or provide a service with economic value (for other uses).
There are two forms of feeding recycling equipment. Batch feeding and Meter feeding.
Rubber material that passes through a standard size screen on which coarser fragments are retained.
A legal or economic means that directs the movement of materials to a specific destination.
The textile or reinforcing materials liberated from scrap tires or other rubber reinforced products during processing for crumb rubber.
Materials that are easily fractured
Any chemical or heat process used to convert rubber to a gas.
The amount of material and how fast it is pulled into the blades for processing.
A machine that shears apart scrap tire rubber, cutting the rubber with revolving steel plates that pass at close tolerance, reducing the rubber to smaller sizes.
Irregularly shaped, torn crumb rubber particles with a large surface area, generally produced by a cracker mill.
Material that results from processing scrap rubber through various mechanisms (e.g., crackermill, shredder, granulator).
A shredder driven by a hydraulic motor.
A term commonly used to describe or measure the size of crumb rubber. Crumb rubber is sized by the screen through which it passes in the production process. The finer the screen, the more openings it will have per linear inch, i.e., 30 mesh means there are 30 holes or openings per linear inch. The greater number of openings, the smaller the material must be to pass through the screen.
Delivering product to the shredder in a controlled stream ,typically accomplished with a conveyor.
A machine that further reduces crumb rubber to a very fine particle, at ambient temperatures, using rotating abrasive discs or other abrasives.
The actual size of a part will be approximately the same as the nominal size, but need not be exactly the same.
Tire designed primarily for use on unpaved roads or where no roads exist, built for ruggedness and traction rather than for speed.
Scrap materials, normally source-separated, that no longer have value for which they were originally intended, but can have potential reuse value as a raw material in new product applications.
Rubber comprised of finely dispersed particles, less than 40 mesh (425 microns) in size, that are generally characterized as light, dry and having very high surface areas. ASTM D11 defines powdered rubber as being composed mainly of non-spherical particles that have a maximum particle dimension equal of below 40 mesh (425 microns).
Material that has been crushed, pounded or ground to smaller particles.
The thermal decomposition of rubber in the absence of oxygen to chemically break the tire into its original components of oil, gas and char.
A tire construction in which the body ply cords are placed straight across the tire from bead to bead; the belt plies run nearly circumferentially around the tire, under the tread, and constrict the radial ply cords.
Any rubber material derived from processing scrap tires or other rubber products.
Rubber obtained by breaking down used automobile, truck or bus tires.
The series of activities by which take-off tires are collected, sorted, processed and converted into raw materials and used in the production of new products.
Crumb rubber modifier (CRM) added to the hot asphalt mixture using the dry process.
A general term used to identify the incorporation of scrap tire rubber into asphalt paving materials.
Asphalt cement modified with crumb rubber modifier (CRM) at less that 15 percent by total weight of the asphalt cement.
A hot mix asphalt concrete mixture with dense graded aggregates a rubberized asphalt type of binder. (Note- The CRM percentage is generally low (5 to 10%) and generally finer mesh (30 mesh or lower).
A hot-mix asphalt mixture that incorporates the crumb rubber modifier (CRM) primarily as rubber aggregate. Also known as the “dry process”.
The abbreviation for a Stress Absorbing Membrane. A SAM is used primarily to mitigate reflective cracking of an existing distressed asphalt or rigid pavement. It is usually associated with an asphalt-rubber binder sprayed on an existing pavement surface at .60 gallons per square yard (?05 gallons per square yard) and immediately followed by an application of a uniform pre-coated aggregate, which is then rolled and the aggregate is embedded into the binder layer. The nominal thickness normally ranges between 6 and 9mm (¼ and 3/8 inch).
The abbreviation for a Stress Absorbing Membrane Interlayer. A SAMI is the same as aSAM but is applied prior to an asphalt concrete overlay. This overlay may or may not contain crumb rubber modifier (CRM).
A tire which can no longer be used for its original purpose, due to wear or damage, but can be recovered whole or in part through reuse, recycling, conversion or transformation.
Any method of size reducing whole scrap tires to facilitate recycling, energy recovery or disposal.
A large sieve of suitably mounted wire cloth, grate bars or perforated sheet iron used to separate materials by size.
A type of shredder which has two counter-rotating shafts fitted with cutting discs or knives with hooks and spacers that intermesh and overlap.
Pieces of scrap tires resulting from mechanical processing.
A size reduced scrap tire. The reduction in size was accomplished by amechanical processing device, commonly referred to as a shredder.
In 1987, the SHRP began developing a new system for specifying asphalt materials. The final product of the SHRP asphalt research program is a new system referred to as Superpave, which stands for Superior Performing Asphalt Pavements.
A surface treatment (membrane) using an asphalt-rubber spray application and cover aggregate. Same as a SAM.
A surface treatment (membrane) generally associated with an asphalt-rubber spray application and cover aggregate, designed to resist the stress and strain of reflective cracking and delay the propagation of the cracks through a new overlay. Same as a SAMI.
One rotating shaft the grinds down the input material.
A fee charged by the operator of a tire processing, recycling, energy recovery or disposal facility to accept scrap tires – either whole or shredded – delivered to these locations.
A fuel derived from scrap tires of all kinds. This may include whole tires or tires processed into uniform, pieces which satisfy the specifications of the end-user for fuel.
Any rubber, steel or fabric material derived from processing tires or rubber products. These materials are found in a variety of sizes, shapes and forms.
A form of reusing scrap tires, either whole or shredded, in place of naturally occuring materials in construction. Some examples are- as an aggregate replacement in leachate collection systems, lightweight fill material, crash barriers and reef construction.
A term used to define randomly ripped, torn or cut tire pieces which have no uniformity.
Equipment used to reduce tire materials into smaller pieces. The pieces are usually irregularly shaped.
A revolving cylindrical screen used for separating mixtures or materials into their constituents according to size and density.
Rubber that has gone through the process of vulcanization. This is a process by which an agent, such as sulfur, is added to rubber in the manufacturing process to give the product certain required characteristics, such as strength, hardness and elasticity. Rubber is a complex macro molecular structured material and through vulcanization the sulfur molecules form complex cross linkages between and within the rubber macromolecular structure.
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