We are so impressed with the Hernon Manufacturing sealing equipment and the sealants that we have decided to include the sealing process on our website. You may view the process at www.polyfrang.com. I strongly recommend the installation of the Hernon Manufacturing, Inc. automated sealing equipment and the use of the Hernon sealants.
L. Michael Swingley PolyFrang
From the onset, the desire to provide the highest level of customer satisfaction of you and your staff was obvious…Harry, you and your staff epitomize those attributes for which all good companies should strive.
Kirby B. Sisk Boeing
Thank you for your continued effort towards enhancing the quality and reliability of the ‘Peterbilt’ brand name of heavy-duty trucks. I look forward to many more opportunities to work with you, your company and your outstanding product line.
Ray Young Peterbilt Motors Company
Your personal attention, devotion and reaction to our crises only serve to strengthen our relationship and ensure that you’re at the top of the list in early discussions for future projects.
Kevin Parrish Eminence Speaker
We appreciate all your help in finding the best adhesives to use in our manufacturing process and the friendly and efficient service of your staff.
Alfred Cho-Chung-Hing Torpedo Inc
Self Locking Adhesives
Hernon Manufacturing Self-Locker® is a micro-encapsulated adhesive which stays dry-to-the-touch until the shearing action of an engaging nut and bolt causes the capsules to break allowing the adhesive to cure.
Self-Locking Adhesives Cure When Activated
Hernon Manufacturing Self-Locking adhesives are two-part premixed adhesives. Within the adhesive material, small beads containing the activating material are distributed. Due to the unique nature of the beaded activator, these adhesives can be pre-applied and do not need to be immediately assembled. When applied as a threadlocker, the shearing action and pressure of mating the threaded assembly bursts the encapsulated beads. Contact between the two materials initiates the chemical curing process. Full curing typically results after twenty-four hours but fixture time is usually just a few minutes.