Plastic interlayers in laminated glass make its cutting difficult. There is an unsafe practice of cutting both sides separately, pouring a flammable liquid such as denatured alcohol into the crack, and igniting it to melt the interlayer to separate the pieces. The following safer methods are recommended.
- Special purpose laminated cutting tables
- Vertically-inclined saw frames
- A blowlamp or hot air blower.
Read more about this topic: Laminated Glass
Other articles related to "cutting":
... Abrasive saw Axe Blade Bandsaw Chainsaw Circular saw Cutting tool (machining) Diamond blade Diamond tool Drill bit Fingernail File Front teeth Glass ...
... CCHA promotes a type of horse called the Canadian cutting horse, which includes all horses used for the sport of cutting in Canada ...
... The Sonning Cutting railway accident occurred during the early hours of 24 December 1841 in the Sonning Cutting through Sonning Hill, near Reading, Berkshire ... from London Paddington to Bristol Temple Meads station entered Sonning Cutting ... Recent heavy rain had saturated the soil in the cutting causing it to slip, covering the line on which the train was travelling ...
... This creates heat that builds up in the cutting zone, which degrades the tool life and locally melts the plastic ... Once the plastic melts, it just flows around the cutting edge instead of being removed by it ... can be improved by using high lubricity coolant and keeping the cutting area free of chip build up ...
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“So much for Mrs. Hollis nine months of pain and 20 years of hope.”
—Alvah Bessie, Ranald MacDougall, and Lester Cole. Raoul Walsh. Nameless GI, Objective Burma, cutting dog tags off a dead GI (1945)
“What makes the pain we feel from shame and jealousy so cutting is that vanity can give us no assistance in bearing them.”
—François, Duc De La Rochefoucauld (16131680)
“Simply because our times are complex, does it follow that our parenting must also be? Must we reject the common sense that what worked so well in the past just because our times are high-tech? We live in such fear of being called old-fashioned that we are cutting ourselves off from that which is proven.”
—Fred G. Gosman (20th century)