SuperFOIL – Solutions for the 2014 Building Regs!
Building Regulations are due to change in April 2014, new rigorous thermal values show the commitment to the energy efficiency of buildings. SuperFOIL can deliver slim profile single product solutions.
Insulating Roofs – U 0.13. 2014 Regs
To achieve 0.13 U – as in a roof as required by the 2014 Regulations, this panel uses the SuperFoil SF40 Duet design.
Insulating Walls – U 0.18, 2014 Regs
A significant increase in the insulation requirements for walls for 2014. In this panel SuperFOIL SF60 delivers U 0.18 in one layer.
Plus with Superfoil of course you have the benefits of:
- Improving air tightness
- the benefit of enhanced radiant reflective properties
- Reducing the overall weight; SuperFoil is approx 1/5th of the weight of foam board!
- Easy and fast installation
Note: Compared to the Foam board solutions shown here SuperFOIL provides savings on space and construction cost. Glass wool has not been included in this comparison because its lower performance increases the depth of construction considerably.
Build a better… Dyson!
Taking our lead from British innovator Sir James Dyson we wanted to use our skills, brains and inventiveness to “build a better insulation”. We designed and solved unique manufacturing problems to produce a jump in the performance of multifoil insulation. SF40 out performs other manufactures while keeping costs down. Its a product that saves beyond its own foot print by allowing reduction in the overall core building structure. Rising insulation standards are essential to keeping CO2 production down, making better performance products essential for the future. We believe SuperFOIL is leading the way with innovation in high performance multifoil insulation.
On creating a better insulation product…
Craig Bown Managing Director of SuperFOIL said “It took a lot of innovation, as well as perseverance. We had to overcome unique manufacturing difficulties and we had to show the industry pundits who said it could not be done. SF40 is a product born out of the necessity of our times for better solutions.”
Build It Awards Ceremony
In recognition of our success and efforts to make better insulation, SuperFOIL SF40 has been nominated for the Build It “Innovation in Insulation” award.
At 65mm thick SuperFOIL SF40 is unrivalled in the market. SF40 outperforms its competition and contains 37 layers of reinforced laminated foil, aluminium reflective foil (PET), thermo-foam and loft quilt in total.
Multi foil insulation is high performance whilst also being incredibly fast and easy to install (simply staple in to place and tape over the seams). It works as an air barrier allowing you to control air movement for further energy efficiency and also acts as a radiant barrier, reducing solar gain in the summer and enhancing insulation properties in the winter.
SuperFOIL, building a better insulation!
SuperFOIL Short-Listed for 2013 Build It Awards
Innovation in Insulation
“The Build It Awards 2013 celebrate all aspects of self build and renovation including completed projects, products, services and suppliers. The awards bring together architects, manufacturers and key industry figures in recognition of innovation and excellence in the custom home sector.”
The large number of entries to this years ‘Build it Awards’ have now been assessed, you can see the short-list here. As first time entrants all at Boulder Developments are delighted to see SuperFOIL SF40 on the nomination list for the “Innovation in Insulation” category.
SF40 provides a level of performance that cannot be matched by any other multi foil insulation manufacturer providing easy to achieve solutions to meet and better Building Regulation requirements in both walls and roofs.
All eyes will be focused on Alan Davies, renowned for his roles in QI and Jonathan Creek as he announces the winners at the high profile awards ceremony being held at the Hilton Hotel (Swindon) on the 21st November, 2013.
One of the many benefits of SuperFOIL is the strength of the material. The outer layers of SuperFOIL are made from a fully woven material with double foil laminate face and nano coating.
The fully woven construction plus foil layers and coating make it a material that is is 100% water and vapour proof (CE 13859 certification).
The strength of SuperFOIL is a bonus in installation, because it resists tears and punctures much better than other weaker products. This makes for a safer installation especially for over rafter installs. Corporate customers and specifiers conscious of the requirement for health and safety and the adequate precaution of risk appreciate how the strength of the material contributes to their safe planning efficiency.
Improving Insulation on a traditional Timber Frame
If you have been contemplating or are already building a traditional timber frame with insulation between studs, have a look at these U value calculations. Adding SuperFOIL (inside or outside) can bring your standard U value of 0.28 down to as low as 0.14 with the application of just 1 layer of SuperFOIL. With twice the standard of building regs you’re well set up to reduce the cost of heating plant and significantly lower running costs. “Superfoil Solutions”, giving better performance, air tightness and a radiant barrier to reduce solar gain and heat losses, making your home warmer in winter as well as cooler in summer.
From insulating loft conversions to providing under floor insulation for new builds, SuperFOIL products have been used in a variety of scenarios to achieve the best possible results. Whether designing a new build or retro-fit insulation solution, each project brings with it its unique challenges, and it is absolutely essential to consider the individual requirements of the project, when choosing your desired outcome.
Room dimensions and building materials are two such factors that must be taken into account, and also the thermal value you wish to obtain. With the UKs largest range of insulation foils, SuperFOIL can adapt its solutions to suit almost any project.
SuperFOIL offers everything from a thin thermal vapour barrier, in SFTV, to the highest performing multi foil insulation in the UK, in SF60. Therefore, we can utilise any product, or combination of products, to meet the desired solution. Our team of experts will be happy to help with any U-value calculations and offer advice on the best way to meet or better building regulations.
Written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
New Insulation Material: Air!
One of the most effective ways of insulating a property is by using air! An air-gap has a thermal conductivity, or k-value, of 0.024 W.m-1.K-1. This is very low, when compared with, for example, brick (k=0.6 W.m-1.K-1), or glass (k=0.8 W.m-1.K-1). Utilising an air gap well, can lead to very efficient, (and cheap!) insulation. So, if air is such a good insulator, why are insulation materials necessary at all?
As an air-gap increases in width, its thermal resistance increases. However, if it gets too large, convection currents can form, and the thermal resistance starts to decrease. An optimum width for an air-gap is dependant on its environment. A low emissivity surrounding allows a greater air-gap width. In a roof, this difference is exemplified. When in a high emissivity environment, the thermal resistivity of the air gap begins to decrease when the air gap exceeds 7mm. On the other hand, when emissivity is low, such is the case with the SuperFOIL range (ε=0.02), then the air gap’s resistivity increases to 23 mm!
This complimentary solution, of using a combination of SuperFOIL and air-gap, is a formidable one. With SF60, the market’s premier performer with an R value of 4.42 in a roof, and the ability to produce U-values as low as 0.1, installing this material in combination with air-gaps is an excellent option, whatever the specific requirements of your project.
 HyperPhysics, Young, Hugh D., University Physics, 7th Ed., Addison Wesley, 1992. Table 15-5.
 International Journal of Energy and Environment. Volume 4, Issue 3, 2013 pp.459-466 S. M. A. Bekkouche, T. Benouaz, M. K. Cherier, M. Hamdani, M.R. Yaiche, N. Benamrane.
Written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
How non-residential buildings can also benefit from installing SuperFOIL insulation
Some non-residential buildings, such as shopping centres, supermarkets and factories, generally have structures whereby the roof surfaces are very large in comparison to their external wall surfaces. When conditioned artificially, these buildings become great consumers of electricity. In order to produce the maximum efficiency on such a large scale, insulation is absolutely essential.
In large towns and cities, the impact of humans on the environment is evidenced by the Urban Heat-Island (UHI) effect. This describes the way in which urban areas are observed to have higher temperatures than surrounding rural areas. The benefits of SuperFOIL include the reductions in both roof temperature and heat flux and, consequently, alleviation of the UHI effect and reduction of electricity consumption.
The application of this insulation into non-residential buildings is obvious, as similar buildings, such as schools in Nottingham and Lancashire, have already adopted SuperFOIL insulation and have begun to feel the benefits
With large non-residential buildings having such a high energy demand for heating and cooling costs, the importance of the efficiency of these building should be at the forefront of their thoughts. Many companies own multiples of such buildings throughout the country. A widespread usage of SuperFOIL’s top-of-the-range insulation could be the solution to their huge energy bills they are looking for!
SFNC Certified A1
SuperFoil SFNC is the only non combustible multifoil available. Certified by BRE, SFNC is not merely flame or fire retardant, it’s totally non combustible and has achieved an A1 rating which is the highest rating under the latest European Fire Classification system. You can be confident in situations where you need fire resistance and insulation that SuperFoil SFNC is the product to use.
SuperFoil SFNC adds a non-combustible insulation to the extensive range of SuperFoil products. Call on 01636639900 to discuss your project needs.
The Passivhaus standard: Can Britain take note from German efficiency?
German efficiency may well be a stereotype, but when it comes to heating fuel consumption, it is, most certainly, an apt one. Could Britain struggle to compete with current regulations that are so far removed from the stringency detailed by the German equivalent as detailed below.
Table 4. England and Wales Building Regulations (HM government, 2010) compared to the Passivhaus standard.
This set of regulations was accompanied by the often maligned ‘Green Deal’, which is an incentive scheme to help occupants to save money on energy bills. If Britain really wants to show their intent on creating a more efficient and greener nation, why not match the Germans?
Only one house in Britain has been retrofitted to the Passivhaus standard, with predicted savings of 89% or £910/year! This kind of efficiency can only provide a green and efficient future and is surely worthy of much investment.
With 23 million UK homes having lofts, loft insulation is an almost universal solution that could be undertaken. Predicted energy and carbon savings for loft insulation can be as high as 6,980 kWh/yr and 1,380 kgCO2/yr, respectively.
Retrofitting a property to meet all the criteria of the German standards, and taking total heating demand below 25 kW h/m2/year, may well prove a tough task. Nevertheless, with SF60 providing a possible U-value as low as 0.1 W/m2.K, installing this incomparable product, would certainly be a step in the right direction.
 HM Government. The Building Regulations, 2010, NBS, RIBA Enterprises Ltd.
 E.H. Borgstein, T.J.C. Pakenham, A.M. Raja. CIBSE Technical Symposium, 2011 DeMontfort University, Leicester, UK
 L. Shorrock, J. Henderson, J. Utley. Housing Stock BRE Press, 2005, Watford, UK
Article written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
The importance of water resistivity in thermal insulation
Thermal insulation should be designed with the intention of providing a high standard throughout the lifetime of the roof or wall it is working with. It is therefore paramount to the effectiveness of thermal insulation, that the thermal conductivity (k-value) and other thermal characteristics are maintained over an extended period of time. This also includes resilience during times of inclement weather, (especially when used in the UK!)
However, the k-value can be greatly reduced by the presence of moisture within the insulation materials. For example, when circumstances are conducive, under hot–humid climatic conditions, condensation may occur within the insulation material, raising its moisture content well above the hygroscopic level.
This article will discuss the impact of moisture content on the thermal conductivity of commonly used fibrous insulation materials. It will particularly focus on a recent study, which compares a variety of materials and the effect of water content and temperature on their operating characteristics.
The report has discovered that a higher operating temperature and higher moisture content is always associated with higher thermal conductivity, when testing with each of the materials tested.
Significant differences in behavior and magnitude are attained in samples of the same materials with similar or different densities when exposed to different initial wetting conditions. The rate of change in thermal conductivity with moisture content is higher at higher initial moisture content. Therefore, it can be concluded that the k-values relationship with moisture content is influenced by the wetting/drying history of the material and is not specific to the current moisture content.
Higher initial moisture content was always associated with higher thermal conductivity. With promoters of wool arguing that taking moisture out the air is a positive, they may contest this point. Nevertheless, for the cost of thermal performance, is this really worth it?
This relationship proves the necessity of water tight insulation, such as SuperFOIL, to provide a consistent performance under any conditions and over a vast period of time. This technology preserves the quality of the insulation within the outer layers and ensures that thermal performance is maintained throughout the lifetime of the envelope it is used within.
 The variation of thermal conductivity of fibrous insulation materials under different levels of moisture content, A. Abdou, I. Budaiwi, Construction and Building Materials, Volume 43, June 2013, Pages 533–544.
Article written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
Warm in the winter, cool in the summer!
We all know the importance of good quality insulation in the winter months, but another major advantage of using a radiant barrier for insulation is the fact it also allows the protection of over-heating in the summer. The potential problem of over-heating has been highlighted with respect to the government’s new ‘Green Deal’. This is a loan scheme whereby property owners can secure money for improvements, such as double glazing, more efficient boilers, and loft insulation, with the idea being that the savings made from these installations will help with the repayments. However, Prof Chris Goodier stresses the serious consequences this scheme could cause if these improvements are improperly installed. With heat waves expected to rise in both number and intensity, this is an area of growing concern.
This point is better expressed by referencing the (slightly) warmer climate of Florianópolis, South Brazil. There is a serious need for an efficient system for insulation in this climate, without the drawback of solar flux leading to a large rise in the internal temperature of a product. More traditional insulation solutions work on the reduction of transmission of heat via conduction and convection currents. Working on these two methods alone, without consideration for radiance, can lead to a rise in temperature.
The efficiency of foil insulation was found to be 76% over a 24hr period, including 73% efficiency at the peak time of 13:00. This efficiency is measured the heat flux of the envelope with insulation when compared to in the absence of insulation. This represents a much higher performance than any of the other methods tested. The report also noted the ability of the foil to retain heat during the night hours most effectively. Thus, demonstrating the powerful ability of SuperFOIL to keep your envelope warm in cold climates and cool in the hot summer days.
 Caren Michels, Roberto Lamberts, Saulo Güths Evaluation of heat flux reduction provided by the use of radiant barriers in clay tile roofs Energy and Buildings Volume 40, Issue 4, 2008, Pages 445–451
Article written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
The relationship between air gaps and thermal resistivity in low emissivity insulation materials
The concept of sustainable building incorporates and integrates a variety of strategies during the design, construction and operation of building projects. The use of building materials represents one important strategy in the design of a building. An assessment of green materials may involve an evaluation of energy efficiency. The evolution of construction entails the application of new building materials in the envelopes of buildings. High thermal resistances of building envelopes are an indicator of high energy efficiency of these buildings. Slightly more than a decade ago, reflective multi-foil insulations were introduced onto the building market as a highly promising new type of thermal insulation material. These materials consist of several layers of thin metallic foil or metallised polymer film with a low emission coefficient combined with spacer materials in-between. Because of the low emission coefficient of the foils, radiation through the insulation material is significantly reduced as a result of which these materials are claimed to have very high thermal resistance, even up to 5 or 6 m2 K/W.
Heat is transferred across an air space by a combination of conduction, convection and radiation. Heat transfer by conduction is inversely proportional to depth of the air space. Convection is mainly dependant on the height of the air space and its depth. Heat transfer by radiation is relatively independent of both thickness and height, but is greatly dependent on the reflectivity of the internal surfaces. All three mechanisms are dependent on the surface temperatures. The mathematical treatment of an air cavity would be similar to that of insulation if natural convection in air is neglected. The thickness of air cavity is a very important design parameter that governs its effectiveness by controlling the heat transfer coefficient as in case of insulation.
As shown in Figure 1, long wave radiation is the dominating heat transfer mechanism in closed air cavities bounded by ordinary building materials with a high emissivity (≈ 0.9). By use of a reflective foil, with low emissivity (=0.05), at one face of the cavity the heat flow by radiation is dramatically reduced to approximately 5 %, as shown in Figure 2. The heat transfer by convection does increase with the thickness of the cavity and will limit the thermal resistance values of such cavities in roofs and walls.
Without using insulation in a cavity wall, the whole cavity becomes essentially an air space of finite thickness across which heat is transferred by conduction, convection and radiation. Therefore, the effective thermal resistance of the air space is usually much less than that of an air layer in a pure heat conduction mode. To increase the resistance of an air space, air must not be allowed to circulate in order to suppress convection. This effect is not easy to achieve.
In the majority of cases considered, an insulation material of certain type is installed either at the middle of the cavity or on one side; the optimum thickness of this insulation layer will be determined by the calculations. In the present study, this wall assembly is enclosed by a 10 mm thick cement mortar on each side. We seek the optimum thickness of the air cavity of these two types of building materials under these conditions, taking into account whenever the emissivity. Figures 3 and 4 explicitly show the dependence of thermal resistance, on the thickness of the cavity.
In Figure 3, an attenuation of the thermal resistances, caused by increasing the air thickness is observed that from the optimum thickness e = 1.4 cm if the emissivity is of the order of 0.9. However, if the wall of the cavity is low emissivity or provided for example with a reflective film “ε = 0.05″, the optimum thickness increases to have a value equivalent to 8.2 cm. In the second case (Figure 4: air cavity in hollow brick bounded by ordinary materials “ε = 0.9″), the maximum thermal resistance is achieved for an optimal thickness of 0.68 cm. However, when the closed air cavity is bounded by a reflective material at one face “ε = 0.05″, the optimal thermal resistance corresponds to the thickness of 2.36 cm.
When a low emissivity material, such as aluminium foil, is used as the facing material, reflective thermal insulation can stop 97% of radiant heat transfer. The resistance of a closed air cavity can be equivalent with a conventional thermal insulation layer, with a thickness that depends on the used building materials. Increasing the air cavity thickness beyond these limits will not increase the thermal resistance of the cavity due to the development of natural convection. The thermal resistance of concrete block and brick hollow depend mainly on thermal emissivity, the thickness of the air cavity and on the temperature difference between surface and air of this cavity. Therefore, cavities broader than a calculated threshold are normally not preferred. However, if more thickness of air cavity is required for getting heavy insulation, by putting partitions in the main broad cavity multiple cavities can be used as an alternative.
Article written by Matthew Fowlds, University of Liverpool
CE Mark on SuperFOIL Products
This summer Superfoil products and the CE logo will become a common sight. European legislation as we all know plays a big part in our day to day lives in more ways than one, From July 1st of this year the Construction Product Regulation (CPR) requires all products that are covered by a Harmonised European Standard or European technical approval to display the appropriate CE Mark.
Superfoil meets the requirements and has been tested to the harmonised standard HEN 13859 -1 and carries the CA mark as required by the CPR Superfoil insulations including SF7, SF9, SF19, SF40, SF60 and our underfloor insulation SFUF are made to a very high specification and their construction includes the material used in our leading edge thermal vapour barrier ”SFTV” which is tested HEN 13859 -1 and carries the CE mark as required by the CPR . The CE standard will be a common sight and appear on Superfoil products giving customers great products with greater credentials.
Southern Hemisphere Beckons SuperFOIL
SuperFOIL is used all around the world and for all sorts of construction, from Siberian pipe lines to Canadian Pig farms. Now SuperFOIL has been specified for one of the UK’s most far flung locations: the Falkland Islands!
These islands are known for their unrelenting weather and wanting superior performance and the highest specification SF60 has been chosen. SF60 to be used in DUET format which gives a U value of 0.11, that is many times better than UK requirements and is in “passive house” territory. Of course, it’s not as easy to deliver to as the UK, so the SuperFOIL will go out on a ship which will take several weeks.
Learn more about SF60 here:
A construction project for high end custom homes needed a high end thermal performance solution. The solution; SF40.
Superfoil SF40 was specified for the highest thermal performance, its’ high reflectivity, its’ ability to create a radiant barrier as well as a wind and vapour barrier. NHBC approved the superior performance of SF40 stating the testing carried out by BBA satisfied the requirements of NHBC. Superfoil products are routinely used in homes requiring high performance solutions and NHBC approval.
Superfoil SFUF delivering the performance and savings to boot!
When faced with the expensive and time consuming option of removing a retaining block structure in a penthouse flat construction the architects turned to Superfoil for a solution.
The initial plan was to remove the retaining block work that had been put in place as a former for the concrete kerb to support the curtain walling. However when faced with the time that would be lost and the additional expense of installing additional board insulation the search for an alternative solution became a priority.
The major difficulty faced was to tackle the cold bridging at floor level and achieving a thermal value that would be acceptable. The solution came in the form of two layers of Superfoil SFUF – at just 6mm thick and a core R-value of 0.8; the flexible nature of the product allowed the builder to wrap the blocks in insulation whilst providing the required thermal insulation to break the cold bridge between the patio doors/windows, the sills and the floor.
At only 6mm thick, SuperFOIL SFUF is the UK’s leading multi-layer foil insulation compatible with both suspended and solid floors. Can also be used in walls and ceilings. As well as improving the energy performance rating of your home or premises, SFUF is an ideal combination with hot water underfloor heating systems.
SuperFOIL SFUF benefits include:
- SuperFOIL SFUF can be used to meet or improve U-values in both new build and renovation projects
- SuperFOIL SFUF improves the overall energy performance rating in your property
- SuperFOIL SFUF’s slim profile means minimal effect on room height
- SuperFOIL SFUF improves the performance of underfloor heating systems through the uniform reflection of the heat generated
- SuperFOIL SFUF improves the general airtightness of the building
- SuperFOIL SFUF provides a thermal break to reduce the risk of thermal bridging
- SuperFOIL SFUF resists the passage of moisture through floors
- SuperFOIL SFUF is simple and safe to install without the need for specialised protective equipment or clothing
Superfoil SFNC Non Combustible Multifoil Insulation
Using Superfoil in buildings to meet Part B of the Building Regulations, ‘Fire Safety’ .
Superfoil can be used in walls and roofs as part of a construction designed to meet the requirements of Building Regulations for fire safety (as well as Part L, Conservation of Heat and Power of course) .
Superfoil provides the insulation element of the construction; the total construction takes in to account the structural elements and other items such as external/internal finishes. The design, in terms of meeting Part B, must ensure the integrity of load bearing structure,indicate the means of warning / escape and consider the spread of fire both internally and externally. It also, in respect of external walls, must also take in to account the proximity to other properties and the effect this has on the requirements for surface coverings
At the leading edge of the fire classification scale are ‘A’ classified multifoils; these are truly Non Combustible materials,. There are stringent testing methods to comply with this rating including what’s referred to as the ‘bomb test’ in the industry.
Regular multifoils are sometimes described as flame or fire retardant; all reputable manufacturers fire test their products. The assessment for fire rating is complex as you might expect. The European Fire Classification range is from A to F; multifoils generally are classified as ‘F’ under this system and only achieve E classification when used as directed in walls and roofs behind plasterboard and or other approved internal finish materials. Please note multifoils are not a suitable finish surface for a habitable room in residential construction e.g. bedroom, living room.
Superfoil SF19, SF40 and SF60 achieve an ‘E’ classification when contained in a construction. It may be obvious but for completeness, Superfoil SFNC is ‘A rated.
Standard multifoil products are made from plastics and aluminium and they will melt and/or burn in a fire ( as will foam insulation board, electrical cable coverings, wood timbers, polythene liners etc ), Superfoil SFNC is an ‘A’ classification (non combustible) multi foil insulation, Superfoil SFNC stands for SuperFoil Non Combustable.
Regular multifoils can be and are widely used as part of a typical residential construction. Non combustible multifoils are usually for specialist use in environments such as military and marine situations and to protect buildings in areas with a risk of bush or forest fires e.g. as in Australia and California. Sometimes a fire separation between compartments like lofts open over more than 1 property is required.
The cost difference between regular and Non Combustible multifoils is substantial and unless there is a particular requirement not much is gained by their use in typical residential construction , SFNC is also considerably heavier than regular multifoils.
Regular multifoils, such as Superfoil SF19 (and other insulations) when installed with an internal lining board, e.g. 12.5 mm thick plasterboard,will be contained between the external part of the structure and internal lining board and as such they do not contribute to the development stages of a fire or present a smoke or toxic hazard. They must not be carried over junctions in buildings required to provide a minimum period of fire resistance and the continuity of fire resistance must be maintained. Generally combustible materials are permitted in a cavity but any opening has to be sealed.
We are often asked if Superfoil SF19, SF 40 and SF65 can be used with heat-producing,solid fuel or oil or gas-fired heating installations? Superfoil can be designed and constructed to comply with the required standard provided that the multifoil is isolated from the flue of a gas-fired,solid fuel or oil-fired heat-producing appliance by a separation appropriate to the heat of the appliance. Superfoil SFNC being non combustible does not have the same constraint as the standard product.
Whilst focusing on fire regulations we should not forget the thermal performance of Superfoil. Superfoil when used in a building will provide not only high levels of insulation, it will also provide a radiant barrier, it will assist in the ease of achieving improved air tightness. Depending on the construction a wall with just one layer of SF40 will achieve a U value of U 0.26 or better with no other insulation at all, exceeding the insulation requirements of Building Regulations by over 10%. One layer of SF60 will achieve a U value of U 0.19 or better i.e. exceeding current Building Regulations for walls by more than 50%.
If you have any specific questions regarding Superfoil products please feel free to call on 01636 639900.
Superfoil uses the latest NANO technology in the coatings of its reflective foil surfaces. Our SF19, SF40 & SF60 multifoil insulation products make use of ultra efficient DuPont Nano Coating technology. This reduces the thickness of the coating used to provide corrosion resistance, and protection of the foil faces, down to a very thin micro thickness layer of extremely tough nano particles. This enhances reflective foil properties significantly, with 97% efficiency. Nano technology is a leading edge 21st century advancement and provides significant improvements over foils still using traditional 19th century NC (nitro cellulose) protection.
Good news for users of SF60 our highest performance multi-foil during The SuperFOIL challenge!
SuperFOIL is now offering £10 per roll cash back to customers who send in installation pictures & proof of purchase between the 1st of Jan 2013 & 28th of Feb 2013, (Terms & Conditions Apply)
There will also be a “Best Installation” award with prizes worth up to £500 per project! Everyone who qualifies for the £10 manufacturers cash back will automatically entered into our competition.
Send your proof of purchase and images to:
Black Horse Farm, Norwell, Newark, Notts, NG23 6JN
or email firstname.lastname@example.org with above details.