Title of Invention


Abstract The invention relates to glass reinforcement strands, the composition of which comprises the following constituents in the limits defined below, expressed as percentages by weight: 58 to 63% SiO2; 10 to 16% Al2O3; 16 to 23% CaO; 0.5 to 3.5% MgO; 0 to 2% Na2O + K2O + Li2O; 1 to 1.5% TiO2; 0 to 1.5% B2O3; 0 to 0.4% Li2O; 0 to 0.4% ZnO; 0 to 1% MnO; and 0 to 0.5% F. These strands have improved properties in terms of mechanical strength, acid resistance and high-temperature resistance for a low-cost composition. The invention also relates to a process for producing the said strands and to the composition allowing them to be produced.
The present invention relates to glass strands or fibres, especially
those intended for reinforcing organic and/or inorganic materials and able to be
used as textile strands, these strands being able to be produced by a process
consisting in mechanically attenuating streams of molten glass emanating from
orifices placed at the base of a bushing, generally heated by resistance heating.
The invention relates more particularly to glass strands having a
particularly advantageous novel composition.
The field of glass reinforcement strands is one particular field of the
glass industry. These strands are produced from specific glass compositions,
the glass used having to be able to be attenuated into the form of filaments a
few microns in diameter, using the process described above, and having to
allow the formation of strands capable in particular of fulfilling their
reinforcement role. The glass reinforcement strands most commonly used are
thus strands formed from glasses whose composition derives from the eutectic
composition of the SiO2-AI2O3-CaO ternary diagram, the liquidus temperature of
which is 1170°C. These strands are referred to by the name of «E-glass »
strands, the archetype of which is described in the patent publications US-A-2
334 981 and US-A-2 571 074, which strands have a composition essentially
based on silica, alumina, lime and boric anhydride. The latter compound,
present with contents ranging in practice from 5 to 13% in glass compositions
for "E-glass", is added as a replacement for silica so as to reduce the liquidus
temperature of the glass formed and to make it easier for the glass to melt. The
term "liquidus temperature", denoted by T|iq, is the temperature at which, in a
system in thermodynamic equilibrium, the most refractory crystal appears. The
liquidus temperature therefore gives the lower limit at which it is possible to
fiberize the glass. E-glass strands are furthermore characterized by a limited
content of alkali metal oxides (essentially Na2O and/or K2O).
Since the two abovementioned patent applications, glasses comprising
these constituents have undergone numerous modifications with the purpose of
reducing emanations of products liable to pollute the atmosphere, of reducing
the cost of the composition by decreasing the content of the most expensive

constituents, of improving the capability of these glasses to undergo fiberizing
(fiberizing or forming corresponding to the operation of attenuating the glass
filaments coming from a bushing using the process described above), especially
by reducing their viscosity at high temperatures and their tendency to devitrify,
or finally of improving one particular property intended to increase their
performance (or to make them suitable) for certain applications.
Solutions for greatly reducing polluting emanations have consisted in
eliminating the most volatile elements from the compositions, these being boric
anhydride and fluorine. Decreasing the boric anhydride content is also a means
of reducing the cost of the compositions. The elimination of boric anhydride and
fluorine in the compositions of these glasses is generally to the detriment of
their fiberizability and their processing in order to obtain reinforcement strands,
which generally becomes more difficult or tricky, possibly requiring modifications
to existing fiberizing installations.
The publication US-A-3 847 626 describes and claims compositions in
which these elements have been replaced with high contents of titanium oxide,
ranging from 3 to 5%, and with magnesia, contents ranging from 1.5 to 4%.
These two oxides make it possible to compensate for the absence of boron and
fluorine, making the glasses formed from these compositions suitable for
fiberizing. However, the yellow coloration conferred by such levels of titanium
tends to exclude this type of composition for certain applications. High titanium
oxide contents, ranging from 2 to 4%, are also recommended in Application US-
A-4 026 715, this constituent generally being added together with divalent
oxides such as SrO, ZnO or BaO, which furthermore have the disadvantage of
being expensive.
Application US-A-4 199 364 describes compositions having high lithium
oxide contents. Apart from its high cost, lithium oxide forms part of the alkali
metal oxides, which are known to degrade the capability of the fibres to
reinforce electronic circuit substrates.
Application WO 96/39362 describes compositions containing neither
boron nor fluorine, which are essentially formed from the SiO2-AI2O3-CaO-MgO
quaternary system, containing small amounts of titanium oxide (less than 0.9%)
and generally containing no additions of expensive oxides such as those

described in the aforementioned applications. However, these glasses have a
liquidus temperature and a forming temperature that are relatively high.
In the field of glass strands obtained by mechanical attenuation of
molten glass streams, the term "forming temperature" is the temperature for
which the glass possesses a viscosity of 1000 poise (decipascals.second),
around which viscosity the glass must be fiberized. This temperature, denoted
T|0g3, corresponds more particularly to the temperature of the glass at the
bushing nipples. The temperature of the glass on entering the bushing
corresponds to a viscosity of the order of 102 5 poise, and is denoted by T|0g2.5.
To avoid any risk of devitrification during forming, the "fiberizing range",
denoted by AT and defined as the difference between the forming temperature
and the liquidus temperature, must be positive and preferably greater than
High values of these various temperatures require the glass to be
maintained at high temperatures both during the conditioning of the glass and in
the fiberizing device itself.
This drawback results in an additional cost due to the additional supply
of heat needed to condition the glass and to more frequent renewal of the
fiberizing tools, especially the parts made of platinum, the ageing of which is
greatly accelerated by the increase in temperature.
More recently, several applications have also disclosed compositions
for obtaining low-cost glasses, which possess liquidus and forming
temperatures close to those of E-glass, therefore allowing them to be fiberized
more easily.
Thus, Patent Publications WO 99/12858 and WO 99/01393 describe
glass compositions containing small amounts of fluorine or boron oxide. In
WO 00/73232, the lowering of the characteriztic temperatures is achieved by
compositions having a low MgO content (less than 1%) and by the addition of a
certain amount of boron oxide or lithium oxide or zinc oxide or even manganese
oxide, thereby lessening the economic advantage of these compositions.
WO 00/73231 discloses compositions whose liquidus temperature is lowered,
especially thanks to the addition of MgO within a narrow range of contents,
between 1.7 and 2.6%. Most of the compositions exemplified in the above
application furthermore include an oxide chosen from boron oxide, lithium oxide,

zinc oxide or even manganese oxide. The reduction in characteriztic
temperatures of the process can also be achieved, in WO 01/32576, by the low
silica content (less than 58%) of the compositions, and in WO 02/20419, by
selecting compositions whose silica content/alkaline-earth metal content ratio is
less than 2.35.
The objectives pursued by the various inventions mentioned were
mainly to reduce the cost of the compositions and to reduce the amount of
environmentally harmful materials discharged. The use of fibres for certain
applications has also dictated the choice of very specific compositions. Thus,
three properties may be particularly sought after: acid resistance, resistance at
high temperatures and high mechanical strength, especially tensile strength, of
the fibres. The first property is particularly desired in applications of reinforcing
organic and/or inorganic materials which come into contact with an acid
medium, for example in the chemical industry. The second property is of
paramount importance when the glass strands are used for example in exhaust
systems for motor vehicles. The third property is sought when the materials
reinforced by the glass strands are subjected to high mechanical stresses.
For each of these properties, particular compositions have been
Publications WO 03/050049 and WO 02/42233 describe glass fibres
such that their composition makes them suitable for being employed in motor
vehicle exhaust systems. In the first application, the objective is achieved
thanks to a glass composition containing very small amounts (less than 1%) of
MgO. These glasses also contain high contents (at least 1.5%) of titanium
oxide. The second application describes glass compositions containing a
particular range of alkaline-earth metal oxide contents. Many examples in this
application are glasses that contain barium oxide or strontium oxide. Document
FR-A-2 804 107 describes fibres having a particular composition, the
high-temperature resistance property of which stems from a treatment of their
surface for the purpose of obtaining an extremely silica-enriched surface
Application FR-A-2 692 248 describes and claims glass compositions
which behave, during melting and during fiberizing, in a manner similar to
E-glass, but which possess a markedly superior acid resistance, especially

thanks to the reduction in boric anhydride and alumina contents. Nevertheless,
the glasses claimed do possess a boric anhydride content of greater than 2%.
The above examples show that specific compositions have been
developed in order to meet certain technical, economic or environmental
constraints but that the optimization of a single range of compositions, allowing
all of these constraints to be met, which from the industrial standpoint is highly
desirable, remains to be accomplished.
One object of the present invention is therefore to propose glass
compositions of advantageously low cost which exhibit good formability and
make it possible to obtain glass strands having high-temperature resistance,
acid resistance and mechanical strength properties that are significantly
improved over those of E-glass or over certain currently available glasses.
Another object of the invention is to propose glass compositions which,
when they are being melted, give off little emanation liable to damage the
These objects are achieved thanks to glass strands whose composition
comprises the following constituents in the limits defined below, expressed as
percentages by weight:

Silica is an oxide acting as a glass network former, and plays an
essential role in stabilizing the glass. Within the limits defined above, when the
percentage of this constituent is less than 58%, the glass obtained is not
viscous enough and it devitrifies too easily during fiberizing. For contents above

63%, the glass becomes very viscous and difficult to melt. Consequently, the
silica content is preferably less than 62% and particularly preferably less than
61%. Since silica plays an essential beneficial role in acid corrosion resistance,
its content is preferably greater than 59%, and even strictly greater than 60%.
Silica contents strictly greater than 60%, but not exceeding 63%, are thus
preferred, in particular, but not exclusively, when there is a non-zero boron
oxide content.
Alumina also constitutes a network former in the glasses according to
the invention and plays a fundamental role in their stability. Within the limits
defined according to the invention, a content of less than 10% causes a
substantial increase in the hydrolytic attack of the glass, whereas increasing the
content of this oxide to above 16% runs the risk of devitrification and an
increase in the viscosity. Owning to its deleterious effect on the acid corrosion
properties, the alumina content is preferably maintained below 15% or even
14%. The greatest resistance to devitrification is obtained for alumina contents
of between 11 and 14%, preferably between 12 and 13%.
Lime and magnesia make it possible to adjust the viscosity and control
the devitrification of the glasses according to the invention. Within the limits
defined according to the invention, a CaO content of 23% or higher results in an
increase in the rates of devitrification to CaSiO3 (wollastonite) prejudicial to
good fiberizing. The CaO content must therefore be maintained at a value
strictly less than 23%. A CaO content of less than 16% results in too low a
hydrolytic resistance. The CaO content is therefore preferably greater than
18%, even greater than 20% or indeed 22% or higher. The MgO content,
together with the lime content, makes it possible to obtain glasses of which the
liquidus temperature is particularly low. This is because the addition of
magnesia in defined contents makes it possible to introduce a competition
between the growth of wollastonite and diopside (CaMgSi2O6) crystals, this
having the effect of reducing the rate of growth of these two crystals, and
therefore of giving good devitrification resistance. The MgO content is
preferably maintained at 3% or lower, especially below 2.5%, but greater than
1%, especially greater than 2%. For contents of 3.2% or higher, especially
3.5%, the rate of crystallization of diopside becomes too great. For this reason,
the MgO content of the glasses according to the invention is strictly less than

3.5%, and especially 3.2% or lower. A particularly preferred range of values
corresponds to MgO contents ranging from 2.2 to 2.8%. In another preferred
embodiment, the MgO content is more moderate, being particularly between 0.5
and less than 2%.
The alkali metal oxides may be introduced into the compositions of the
glass strands according to the invention in order to limit devitrification and
reduce the viscosity of the glass. However, the alkali metal oxide content must
not exceed 2% in order to avoid an unacceptable increase in the electrical
conductivity for applications in the electronics field and to avoid a detrimental
reduction in the hydrolytic resistance of the glass. The lithium oxide content
must especially be maintained below 0.4% and preferably below 0.1%. The
inventors have demonstrated the extremely deleterious role of alkali metal
oxides in the high-temperature resistance. This role is known in general, but
within this particular context the effect on the reduction in characteriztic
temperatures at which the glass softens, due to very low alkali metal oxide
contents has turned out to be astonishingly great. The total content of alkali
metal oxides therefore preferably does not exceed 1.5%, or even 1%.
TiO2 plays a particularly important role in the glasses according to the
invention. This oxide is known as a flow promoter for the glass and is capable of
reducing the liquidus temperature, and thereby partially replacing boron oxide.
The inventors have also demonstrated its surprising beneficial role as regards
the high-temperature resistance properties, acid resistance properties and also
tensile strength properties. For contents of 1.5% or higher, the yellow coloration
and the additional cost that it generates unfortunately become unacceptable for
many applications. The ultraviolet absorption due to the high titanium contents
may also be unacceptable when the fibres are intended for reinforcing polymers
that are crosslinked by means of UV radiation. Moreover, glasses containing
titanium oxide contents of greater than 1.5% cannot benefit from the name
"E-glass" as defined by the ASTM D578 standard. For these various reasons,
the titanium oxide content of the glasses according to the invention is strictly
less than 1.5% and preferably is equal to 1.4% or lower. To benefit from the
advantages afforded by the presence of titanium oxide in the glasses according
to the invention, its content is necessarily strictly greater than 1%, and
preferably not less than 1.1%.

Boric anhydride B2O3 may be advantageously added to the
composition of the glasses according to the invention, in a moderate amount so
as to facilitate the melting and forming of the glasses, but to the detriment of the
cost of the composition. Boron may thus be introduced in a moderate amount,
and inexpensively, by the incorporation, as batch material, of glass strand waste
containing boron, for example E-glass strand waste. However, since the
inventors have demonstrated its deleterious role on the acid corrosion
resistance properties and the high-temperature resistance properties, the B2O3
content preferably does not exceed 1%, and even more preferably does not
exceed 0.5%. In one particularly preferred embodiment of the invention, the
B2O3 content is even less than 0.1%.
Zinc oxide (ZnO) is used to reduce the viscosity of the glasses
according to the invention and to increase their acid corrosion resistance.
However, owing to the high cost of this oxide, its content is less than 0.4%,
preferably less than 0.1%.
The manganese oxide content is less than 1% and preferably less than
0.3%. Since this oxide is liable to give the glass a very intensive violet
coloration, the MnO content is preferably maintained below 0.1%.
Fluorine may be added in a small amount in order to improve the
melting of the glass, or it may be present as an impurity. However, it has been
discovered that small amounts of fluorine affect the temperature resistance of
the glasses according to the invention very markedly. The fluorine content is
therefore advantageously maintained below 0.5% and especially below 0.1%.
Iron oxide is an unavoidable impurity in the glasses according to the
invention owing to its presence in several batch materials, and its content is
generally less than 0.5%. Given that the coloration effect generally attributed to
titanium is in fact due to electron transfer between Fe2+ and Ti4+ ions, the iron
content in the glasses according to the invention is advantageously less than
0.3%, especially less than 0.2%, thanks to a judicious choice of batch materials.
One or more other components (differing from those already
considered, i.e. different from Si02, Al203, CaO, MgO, Na20, K20, Li20, B203,
Ti02, F, Fe203, ZnO, MnO) may also be present, generally as impurities, in the
composition according to the invention, the total content of these other

components remaining less than 1%, preferably less than 0.5%, the content of
each of these other components generally not exceeding 0.5%.
According to a preferred embodiment, the glass strands according to
the invention contain small amounts of cobalt oxide intended to compensate for
the yellow tint due to the titanium oxide. The preferred content of cobalt oxide
(expressed in CoO form) lies between 10 and 100 ppm, especially between 15
and 60 ppm, and advantageously between 15 and 50 ppm (i.e. between 0.0015
and 0.0050%).
The glass strands according to the invention may be produced and
employed like E-glass strands. They are also less expensive and exhibit better
temperature resistance, acid corrosion resistance and tensile strength.
The glass strands according to the invention are obtained from glasses
with the composition described above using the following process: a multiplicity
of molten glass streams emanating from a multiplicity of orifices dispersed over
the base of one or more bushings are attenuated into the form of one or more
webs of continuous filaments, and then assembled into one or more strands
that are collected on a moving support. This may be a rotating support when the
strands are collected in the form of bound packages, or a support that moves
translationally, when the strands are chopped by a member that also serves to
attenuate them, or when the strands are sprayed by a member serving to
attenuate them in order to form a mat.
The strands obtained, optionally after other conversion operations, may
thus be in various forms, namely continuous strands, chopped strands, braids,
tapes, mats, networks, etc., these strands being composed of filaments with a
diameter possibly ranging from 5 to 30 microns, approximately.
The molten glass feeding the bushings is obtained from batch materials
that may be pure (for example coming from the chemical industry) but are often
natural, these batch materials sometimes containing impurities in trace amount
and being mixed in appropriate proportions in order to obtain the desired
composition, and then melted. The temperature of the molten glass (and
therefore its viscosity) is conventionally set by the operator so as to allow the
glass to be fiberized, while in particular avoiding problems of devitrification, and
so as to obtain the best possible quality of the glass strands. Before they are
assembled in the form of strands, the filaments are generally coated with a

sizing composition for protecting them from abrasion and facilitating their
subsequent association with materials to be reinforced.
The composites obtained from the strands according to the invention
comprise at least one organic material and/or at least one inorganic material
and glass strands, at least some of the strands being glass strands according to
the invention.
Optionally, the glass strands according to the invention may have
already been associated, for example during attenuation, with filaments of
organic material so as to obtain composite strands. By extension, the
expression "glass strands whose composition comprises ..." is understood to
mean, according to the invention, "strands formed from filaments of glass
whose composition comprises ...", the glass filaments being optionally
combined with organic filaments before the filaments are assembled as strands.
Owing to their good high-temperature resistance properties, the glass
strands according to the invention may also be used for furnishing motor vehicle
exhaust systems. In this particular application, the glass strands according to
the invention give good acoustic insulation properties, but they are also
exposed to temperatures that may exceed 850°C or even 900°C.
The advantages afforded by the glass strands according to the
invention will be more fully appreciated through the following examples, which
illustrate the present invention without however limiting it.
Table 1 gives four examples according to the invention, numbered 1 to
4, and three comparative examples, numbered C1 to C3. C1 is a standard
E-glass composition and C2 is a composition deriving from Patent Application
WO 99/12858, while C3 is according to the teaching of Application
WO 96/39362.
The composition of the glasses is expressed as percentages of oxides
by weight.
To illustrate the advantages of the glass compositions according to the
invention, Table 1 presents three fundamental properties:
The temperature corresponding to a viscosity of 1025 poise, denoted by
Ti0g2.5 and expressed in degrees Celsius, close to the temperature of
the glass in the bushing;

The softening temperature or Littleton softening point, corresponding to
a viscosity of 1076 poise, denoted byT|0g7.6 and expressed in degrees
Celsius, this value being indicative of the temperature resistance of the
fibres, these two temperature values and their respective method of
measurement being well known to those skilled in the art; and
The value of the failure stress in three-point bending of composites
based on vinyl ester resin (sold by Dow Chemical Company under the
name Derakane 411-350) comprising a fibre volume fraction of 50%
after immersion in a hydrochloric acid solution (HCI of 1N
concentration) at room temperature for 100 hours. This stress is
expressed in MPa and characterizes the resistance of the fibres to acid

As indicated in Table 1, the fibres according to the invention are very
substantially superior to the E-glass fibres (Comparative Example C1) in terms
of temperature resistance (the difference of about 100°C) and of acid corrosion
resistance (a two to three times higher failure stress).
For similar fiberizing conditions, the performance of the fibres
according to the invention is also improved over the comparative examples C2
and C3. The positive role of Ti02 on the thermal and acid resistance
performance is particularly demonstrated by comparing Example 2 according to
the invention with Comparative Example C3, the compositions of which differ
mainly only in their titanium oxide content.
Compared with Example 1, Examples 2, 3 and 4 illustrate the influence
of certain oxides on the acid corrosion resistance of the fibres. For example,
Example 2 illustrates the beneficial role of SiC>2 and prejudicial role of AI2O3,
whereas Examples 3 and 4 demonstrate the deleterious influence of boron
oxide. The impact of the preferred silica contents of strictly greater than 60% is
illustrated by comparing Examples 1 and 2, Example 2 having a markedly
improved acid corrosion resistance.
The glasses according to the invention therefore have significantly
improved properties in terms of temperature resistance and acid corrosion
resistance, while still retaining acceptable fiberizing properties.

To illustrate the influence of cobalt oxide on the coloration of the giass
strands according to the invention, and therefore on the coloration of organic
materials reinforced by these strands, respective additions of 20, 40 and
60 ppm of CoO were made in the composition of Example 2.
Table 2 gives the colorimetric results obtained. The chromatic
coordinates L*, a*, and b* were calculated from experimental spectra in
transmission, taking as reference the illuminant D65 and the "CIE 1931"
reference observer, such as defined by the ISO/CIE 10526 and 10527
standards, respectively.

A cobalt oxide content of between 20 and 40 ppm therefore makes it
possible to obtain a colorimetric appearance similar to that obtained with the
reference composition C1.

1. Glass strand, characterized in that its composition comprises the following
constituents in the limits defined below, expressed as percentages by weight:
SiO2 58 to 63
Al2O3 10 to 16
CaO 16 to less than 23
MgO 0.5 to less than 3.5
Na2O + K2O + Li2O 0 to 2
TiO2 greater than 1 but less than 1.5
B2O3 0 to 1.5
Li2O 0 to 0.4
ZnO 0 to 0.4
MnO 0 to 1
F 0 to 0.5
2. Glass strand according to claim 1, characterized in that the SiO2 content is strictly
greater than 60%.
3. Glass strand according to claim 1 or 2. characterized in that the TiO2 content is
greater than or equal to 1.1% and less than or equal to 1.4%.
4. Glass strand according to one of the preceding claims, characterized in that the MgO
content is between 2.2 and 2.8%.
5. Glass strand according to one of the preceding claims, characterized in that the boric
anhydride (B2O3) content does not exceed 0.5%.

6. Glass strand according to one of the preceding claims, characterized in that its
composition furthermore contains between 10 and 100 ppm of cobalt oxide (CoO).
7. Composite consisting of glass strands and organic and/or inorganic material(s),
characterized in that it comprises glass strands as defined in one of claims 1 to 6.
8. Process for manufacturing glass strands, comprising the steps of attenuation into the
form of one or more webs of continuous filaments from a multiplicity of molten glass
streams emanating from a multiplicity of orifices placed at the base of one or more
bushings, and of assembling the said filaments into one or more strands that are
collected on a moving support, the molten glass feeding the bushings having a
composition according to claim 1.

The invention relates to glass reinforcement strands, the composition of which
comprises the following constituents in the limits defined below, expressed as
percentages by weight: 58 to 63% SiO2; 10 to 16% Al2O3; 16 to 23% CaO; 0.5
to 3.5% MgO; 0 to 2% Na2O + K2O + Li2O; 1 to 1.5% TiO2; 0 to 1.5% B2O3; 0 to
0.4% Li2O; 0 to 0.4% ZnO; 0 to 1% MnO; and 0 to 0.5% F. These strands have
improved properties in terms of mechanical strength, acid resistance and
high-temperature resistance for a low-cost composition. The invention also
relates to a process for producing the said strands and to the composition
allowing them to be produced.


02526-kolnp-2006 abstract.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 assignment.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 claims.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 correspondence others.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 description (complete).pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 form-1.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 form-2.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 form-3.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 form-5.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 international publication.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 international search report.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 pct form.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006 priority dcument.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006-correspondence others-1.1.pdf

02526-kolnp-2006-priority document-1.1.pdf


2526-KOLNP-2006-ABSTRACT 1.1.pdf


2526-KOLNP-2006-CORRESPONDENCE 1.1.pdf



2526-KOLNP-2006-FORM 1-1.1.pdf

2526-kolnp-2006-form 18.pdf

2526-KOLNP-2006-FORM 2-1.1.pdf

2526-KOLNP-2006-FORM 3-1.1.pdf

2526-KOLNP-2006-FORM 5-1.1.pdf





2526-KOLNP-206-FORM 18.1.pdf

2526-KOLNP-206-FORM 3.pdf

2526-KOLNP-206-FORM 5.pdf





2526-KOLNP-206-GRANTED-FORM 1.pdf

2526-KOLNP-206-GRANTED-FORM 2.pdf




Patent Number 257587
Indian Patent Application Number 2526/KOLNP/2006
PG Journal Number 42/2013
Publication Date 18-Oct-2013
Grant Date 17-Oct-2013
Date of Filing 04-Sep-2006
Applicant Address 130 AVENUE DES FOLLAZ F-73000 CHAMBERY
# Inventor's Name Inventor's Address
PCT International Classification Number C04B 14/44
PCT International Application Number PCT/FR2005/050162
PCT International Filing date 2005-03-14
PCT Conventions:
# PCT Application Number Date of Convention Priority Country
1 0402741 2004-03-17 France