New Translucent Polycarbonate Glazing System – UniQuad®

New Translucent Polycarbonate Glazing System – UniQuad®

A new way to install Polycarbonate panels that provides the ability to easily remove a particular panel anywhere within the system

At first glance you might think that this new product is just a marketing gimmick. However, this product really is revolutionary. I love when a manufacturer makes a good product, but I even love it more when a manufacturer tries to improve what they have already designed and sold successfully. The bullet points listed below are important but one of the keys to the success of this “new” product is the time savings on installation and the ability to have a seamless system that you can still remove an exterior panel, if need be. Click the link below for more detailed information and/or contact us for a quote or someone to talk to, to help with your project.

The power of two independent translucent glazing panels in one UNITIZED assembly.

UniQuad® – A unitized quad-glazed translucent panel. Today’s most versatile and designer friendly insulated daylighting system. The unitized panel concept offers high performance at a cost effective price point.

  • Unitized Long Span Panels
  • Minimizes Structure Support Requirements
  • Factory Glazed and Assembled Panel
  • Reduced Installation Costs
  • Removable Exterior Panel
  • Highly insulated Glazing Assembly
  • High Performance Daylighting Panel
  • Rain Screen Principle

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3 thoughts on “New Translucent Polycarbonate Glazing System – UniQuad®”

  1. Can you provide me a quote for 12 panels at 12 ft in length ?
    This is for a t Shaped Shade Structure.
    They will need to be TDI certified.
    If you have any questions, do not hesitate to email me.
    Thank you.

  2. I have just viewed your informative AIA.continuing ed session on Quad polycarbonate panels. Two questions:
    a) are short length panels (4 to 6 feet) suitable for walking surfaces on a wood deck? Slip resistant?
    b) regarding the painted (?) panels shown in one of the school buildings – has this stood the test of time? What has been the longest length of time the painted panels have been in place? I am presuming the panels have a degree of deflection/bending/flex, so how does the paint (or whatever finish) withstand that action?

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