When it comes to finding knitted wire mesh demisters, it is a much smarter and, in the long run, cost effective idea to aim for high quality rather than low prices. We pride ourselves on the quality of all of our products, but we strongly believe that our demisters cannot be beaten. This may be a bold statement, but allow us to explain.

 

Scrap in Demisters

During the manufacturing process of a circular knitted wire mesh demister, the outside rim of knitted mesh will need trimming off. We have noticed that our competitors will often use this scrap and place it in the middle of the demister in a patchwork fashion and continue to layer more mesh on top.

To some, this process may seem harmless, however there is a good probability that this scrap mesh could find its way out of the demister and into your upstream equipment, causing some pretty costly damage.

In order to avoid this, manufacturers will often use an edging strip, a piece of knitted wire mesh wrapped around the rim of the demister. This method, however, may only be delaying the inevitable. There is still a good chance that this edging could come loose and release the scrap metal into your vessel.

 

Our Solution

Our demisters are very tightly secured in a few key ways that our competitors do not offer. First of all, our grids play a key part. Our dedicated workers layer the mesh onto metal rods, known as posts, that our engineers weld onto the grid, a method that you will only find in our demisters. 

Secondly, our mesh is rolled out onto the demister and cut in such a way that produces minimal scrap. Any scrap that is produced will not find its way into your demister. We do also offer the edging strip for customers who may want this for either appearance or security reasons.  

Our end product is of a high quality, fantastic appearance, and strong enough to walk over thanks to the top and bottom grid being welded together by the posts!

Contact us today to begin your demister design process!

knitted wire mesh demister product
inside of demister showing the post structure
two people stood on top of a demister