American Fiber Cement Corp.
reinforced cement building products
American Fiber Cement Corporation was founded to supply the finest reinforced cement building products for today's innovative construction professionals. These materials encompass a myriad of disciplines and applications including commercial, residential, industrial and agricultural.
Minerit HD is a Finnish product that is made of clean and non-hazardous raw materials. As a Finnish product, Minerit HD is designed to withstand wear and extreme weather conditions of the north, such as major temperature and air humidity fluctuations. In addition, Minerit HD boards are non-combustible.
Minerit HD is available in 4 by 8 foot and 4 by 10 foot sheets, with a standard thickness ranging from 1/4" to 3/8".
Specially developed for exterior cladding, Minerit HD is strong, durable and able to withstand extreme climatic and working conditions. Its smooth, cement gray surface provides the perfect base for a variety of finishes and composite panels.
Cembrit Patina comes in 11 subtle colors. The natural authenticity of the Cembrit is expressed through the slight color variations in the surface, imbuing your facade with the play of light and nuances you associate with any natural building material. Over time, these natural variations may develop further as the surface patinates.
The combination of advanced coloration techniques and fiber cement production expertise allows Cembrit to offer a 15 year durability warranty.
The board is available in 7 carefully selected popular colors.
Cembrit Solid comes in 16 natural yet intense URBANNATURE colors inspired by the universe and named after the colorful planets in the skies above. Among the standard colors, you find the blackest color in the entire URBANNATURE range. This color is named after the darkest planet ever discovered, also known as Erebus after the Greek god of darkness. If you wish to add an even more unique expression to your facade, Cembrit Solid allows you to combine one of the nine baseboards with most NCS-S colors.
Solid is available in 1250 by 2500mm, 1250 by 3050mm, 1200 by 2500mm, and 1200 by 3050mm sheets, with a standard thickness of 8mm
DELTA FASSADE S Brochure
DELTA FASSADE S Technical Data Sheet
DELTA FASSADE S Installation Instructions DELTA FASSADE S
DELTA VENT S Brochure
DELTA VENT S Technical Data Sheets
DELTA VENT S Installation Instructions
DELTA VENT SA Brochure
DELTA VENT SA Technical Data Sheets
DELTA VENT S Installation Instructions
Working Details and Design
Between insulation and cladding an air space (cavity) of 20 mm is required:
Slatescape's elegant appearance makes it the ideal choice for a variety of architectural and decorative designs. It looks great in kitchen and bathroom countertops, furniture applications, wall panels, window sills, and other mill work.
AFC Cladding products currently have a potential contribution in seven areas of LEED credits across multiple LEED rating systems, and have several sustainability attributes in addition to those recognized by LEED rating systems. One of the most important sustainable attributes is the durability of AFC Cladding panels. With their long lifespan, virtually requiring no refurbishment, AFC Cladding panels can contribute to less replacement of materials and to drastically lower maintenance costs over the useful life of the building.
The recommended Ventilated and Insulated Rain Screen Cladding (VIRSC) system, which is used to affix AFC Cladding panels to the exterior of a structure, offers many benefits and green attributes to the performance of the building envelope. Durability and resistance to moisture and mold build-up are noteworthy benefits. Equally important is its ability to accommodate external insulation, which addresses the issues of thermal bridging. These attributes are just a few of the many that have a potential contribution to LEED credits.
In addition, AFC Cladding is dedicated to further research and analysis of our products to achieve additional LEED credits, and help further the cause of building sustainable and efficient buildings.
Last Update: 2017-12-03