TiC coatings have several uses in many different industries, including the automotive, aerospace, electronics, and building sectors. For instance, TiC coatings can be used to improve the performance of electronic equipment, increase the durability of glass windows and mirrors, and protect metal surfaces from corrosion.
In order to increase the efficiency of solar panels by decreasing reflection and boosting light absorption, TiC coatings are also applied during the manufacturing process.
In industrial settings where parts or components are subject to significant wear and tear, TiC coatings are frequently employed. To increase their resistance to wear, corrosion, and high temperatures, these coatings can be applied on tools, dies, molds, and other components.
TiC coatings can be applied using a variety of techniques, including thermal spraying, physical vapor deposition, and chemical vapor deposition (CVD). The specific technique will be chosen based on the coating’s desired qualities as well as the application needs.
In general, TiC coatings are a successful method of lengthening the life and performance of parts and equipment used in challenging industrial situations.
Global TiC coating market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
For its most recent ground-breaking gum system, known as the TicaPAN Coating System, TIC Gums has submitted a provisional patent application.
The creation of the new gum system was prompted by the traditional gum arabic’s continuingly high demand and erratic supply. “The chewing gum and confection sector, a field of application where gum arabic replacement has not been offered, is becoming quite concerned about the prospect of not having enough gum arabic on hand.
In fact, gum arabic is a typical ingredient in many sweets that is used to bind and strengthen shell coatings that contain sugar or sugar alcohols, to ensure proper hard-panning of chewing gums and specific chocolate products, and to seal products like nuts, chocolate pieces, malt balls, and various oil-containing centres.
As Nieto notes, maltodextrin can be a less expensive alternative to gum arabic for sugar binding, but because of its weaker and crumblier crystals, it is less efficient than gum arabic in bigger batch sizes and coating pans.
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