Jack Pongdet

Jack Pongdet has an extensive education with a Bachelor degree in Chemical Engineering and a Master degree in Business Administration that grant him the perfect combination between Technical and Sales. He has 20 years' experience in R&D and Operation departments in the ceramic sector with some of the biggest ceramic companies. This combined have led him to being Technical Sales Manager for Ceramics and Gypsum Boards for Borregaard S.E.A covering most Asia-Pacific countries. Send Mail

Recent posts

HISTORY OF MONOLITHIC REFRACTORIES

By Jack Pongdet 12. July 2018

Refractory materials are fabricated in two forms: shaped and unshaped (monolithic) refractories. Shaped refractories include fired and unfired materials with predetermined shapes, precast shapes and fusion cast refractories. Monolithic materials include plastic mixes, castables, ramming materials, dry vibratable, gunning materials, fettling materials, coatings and mortars. Monolithic materials differ from refractory bricks in that they are not shaped and fired before use. These materials do not have high energy requirements, are more readily available, take shorter times to install, can be repaired locally and require less manpower.

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Temaer: Refractory

How to select the perfect binder for shaped refractory bricks manufacturing

By Jack Pongdet 3. August 2017

Generally, refractories are classified as basic, high alumina/silica, fireclay and insulating. There are also classes of “special refractories” which include Silicon Carbide, Silicon Nitride, Graphite, Zircon, Zirconia, fused cast and several others. Most refractory materials are supplied as preformed shapes. However, they also are manufactured in the form of special purpose clays, bonding mortars and monolithic such as castable, plastic refractories, ramming mixes and gunning mixes. In fact, many  refractories materials have been developed specifically to meet the service conditions of a particular process. The characteristic properties of each refractory class are a function of both their raw material base and the methods used to manufacture the refractory products.

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Temaer: Structural, Refractory

How to reduce breakage and rejection in the manufacturing of bricks and rooftiles

By Jack Pongdet 6. July 2017

Breakage and rejection are two of the most common problems in ceramic manufacturing processes and It can come from a wide range of issues. Most  ceramic manufacturers try to reduce  their breakage and rejection as low as possible because small defect in a ceramic product can devalue the  product by more than 50% or even mean a loss for a premium grade producer.

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Temaer: Structural

BioKeramAdditive-A

A blog from BioKeram

BioKeram is a new range of products from Borregaard, the world's leading supplier of high performance biopolymers to the ceramics industry, with more than 50 years experience in the ceramics market. With this blog we aim to share our knowledge regarding ceramic process optimization.


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