Astlett Rubber is a
trader-distributor of raw materials to the rubber industry, since
1885. We acquire synthetic and natural rubber off-shore and ship
directly to our customers or distribute via our warehouses in
major cities in North America.
Astlett Rubber provides
useful technical information of various synthetic and natural
rubber grades as an aid to our customers on our website. Any trademarks
belong to their owners. If you have any questions about our synthetic
rubber products, feel free to contact
Butadiene Rubber is made from styrene and butadiene by low
temperature emulsification polymerization and has various
rubber characteristics for common use.
Rubber is mixed with other rubbers to improve anti-wearing,
anti-twist, repulsive elasticity and coldness endurance.
Rubber is used in the production of tire inner tubes, diaphragms
of shaper-vulkanizers, latex of butyl rubber and numerous
Isoprene Rubber is used for the production of various rubber-technical
articles, including food applications, rubber footwear, sporting
goods, bonding compounds, tires, and water repellant compositions.
products have better oil stability with low absorption and
expansion by hydrocarbon oil, grease, solvent and fuel. This
property is from the mixing with acrylonitrile, butadiene
and some additives. NBR can provide various grades of products
with use of wide range of ACN content, viscosity, emulsification
additives, and stabilizing mixtures.
Diene Rubber applications include automotive parts, electrical
applicances, cables and waterproofing membranes. EPDM products
are used for all applications where outstanding resistance
to ageing and ozone is required.
rubbers have a generally good balance of mechanical properties
and fatigue resistance, second only to natural rubber, but
with superior chemical, oil, and heat resistance. It is widely
used in general engineering applications.
is a family of rubbers designed for very high temperature
operation. They can operate continuously somewhere in excess
of 200°C depending on the grade, and intermittently to
temperatures as high as 300°C. There are standard and
special grades and the latter can be designed to have special
properties such as improved low-temperature resistance.
depend on the acrylonitrile (ACN) content and on the degree
of hydrogenation. HNBR can be tailored to particular applications
but have the general advantage over standard nitrile rubber
of having higher temperature resistance and higher strength.