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Publication numberUS1210375 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateDec 26, 1916
Filing dateJul 15, 1916
Priority dateJul 15, 1916
Publication numberUS 1210375 A, US 1210375A, US-A-1210375, US1210375 A, US1210375A
InventorsAmmiel F Decker
Original AssigneeTingue Brown & Co
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Coated fabric.
US 1210375 A
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Description  (OCR text may contain errors)




121G375 Patented Dec. 26,1916.

mm 7 mill/0'6 m Affair-16y a rare.



Specification of Letters Patent.

Patented Dec. 26, 1916.

Application filed July 15, 1916. Serial No. 109,505.

The present invention relates to coated cially applicable for use as a printers blanket in connection with printing and lithographing.

The accompanying drawing shows, on a greatly-enlarged scale, a fragmentary, cross sectional view of a blanket constructed in accordance with the invention.

The improved blanket, or analogous article, comprises a sheet-like base, body, or other supporting member 1, having applied to either or both of its faces a coating 2 of suitable oil-proof or oil-repellent material,

as, for example, metallic powder, enamel,

paint or even cellulose. The base or body member 1 may takethe form of a flexible pad, layer or sheet of fabric, constructed .of

either textile or felted material, or even of some waterand oil-proof material, such as rubber. It may also be comprised by one of the known forms of printers blanket now on the market, preferably that shown and described in my Patent No. 1,004,385, granted September 26, 1911, to which reference may be had for a complete disclo sure.

The coating 2 preferably consists of 'a metallic substance, which is sprayed on the surface or surfaces to be treated in such a way as not only to adhere to said surface or surfaces, but even to permeate the same.-

In carrying out this step, the substance or material to be used may be employed either in powdered or liquid form, and may be forced against'the body member 1 by means of an air or other blast, which may or may not beheated, according as conditions dictate. state, i. e., in the form of fine particles or Where the materlal used is in a dry powder, the surface, or surfaces, to be treated is first'coated with a suitable adhesive, against which the particles are blown, and to which they stick. When liquid coatings are to be utilized, solutions of the soluble metals may be employed, or emulsions thereof, if preferred, the term emulsion as here used, indicating a liquid containing insoluble metal particles in suspension therein. As examples of the metals, bronze, lead, zinc, copper, aluminum, nickel, and even silver and gold, may be mentioned; but if desired, the coating may consist of a suitable paint or enamel, instead of a metallic substance, the mode of application being generally the same in both cases. The finished article, after drying, is both light and flexible, and the coating 2 is itself extremely durable, so that there is no liability of cracking or splitting when the fabric is reeled on the press cylinder. Furthermore, the coating is not subject to disintegration by the printing inks, but is thoroughly oil-repellent, so that all danger of the ink penetrating the coating and attacking the body memher or blanket proper 1 is completely avoided.

While the improved article as a whole is primarily designed for use as a printers blanket, as previously stated, yet it may conceivably be put to other more or less analogous uses, without departing from the scope of the invention, as will be understood.

I claim as my invention: i 1. A printers blanket, comprising a flexible base or body member having a coating of oil-repellent material sprayed against one face thereof.

*2. A printers blanket, comprising a fiexwitnesses.

AMMIEL F. DECKER. Witnesses:



Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2521305 *Apr 22, 1947Sep 5, 1950Raymond G OlsonPneumatic rubber tire construction
US2590643 *Dec 9, 1949Mar 25, 1952OwrenMethod of textile printing
US2600913 *Apr 22, 1947Jun 17, 1952Olson Raymond GIroning apparatus cover
US2632562 *Jun 9, 1948Mar 24, 1953Dragert Clarence HContainer and treating apparatus for sour crude oils
US2698991 *Nov 15, 1950Jan 11, 1955Gen ElectricRadiographic intensifying screen
US2737597 *May 1, 1953Mar 6, 1956Strobino Louis JProtective shield and method of making same
US2767104 *Oct 23, 1953Oct 16, 1956Cravenette CompanyMetal-coated cloth and composition and method for making the same
US2973828 *May 26, 1958Mar 7, 1961Cambridge Filter Mfg CorpFilter
US4658515 *Feb 5, 1985Apr 21, 1987Oatman Donald SHeat insulating insert for footwear
US4833984 *Oct 22, 1987May 30, 1989Koenig & Bauer AktiengesellschaftImpression cylinder surface for perfecting press
US5042383 *Jan 2, 1986Aug 27, 1991Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AgImpression cylinder with domelike surface portions of uniform height
US5366784 *Feb 3, 1993Nov 22, 1994Herbison Paul RCorrosion inhibiting offset printing blanket
US5871816 *Aug 9, 1996Feb 16, 1999Mtc Ltd.Metallized textile
US5939340 *Dec 1, 1998Aug 17, 1999Mtc Medical Fibers LtdMetallized textile
US5981066 *Aug 9, 1996Nov 9, 1999Mtc Ltd.Applications of metallized textile
US7094307Sep 19, 2003Aug 22, 2006Joan MorrisMethods for coating surfaces with metal and products made thereby
US7169402Apr 1, 2001Jan 30, 2007The Cupron CorporationAntimicrobial and antiviral polymeric materials
US7296690Jan 10, 2003Nov 20, 2007The Cupron CorporationMethod and device for inactivating viruses
US7364756Feb 4, 2004Apr 29, 2008The Cuprin CorporationAnti-virus hydrophilic polymeric material
US7957552Jan 20, 2009Jun 7, 2011Digimarc CorporationOptimized digital watermarking functions for streaming data
WO1996009163A1 *Sep 21, 1994Mar 28, 1996Paul R HerbisonCorrosion inhibiting offset printing blanket
WO1998006508A1 *Aug 6, 1997Feb 19, 1998Friedman Mark MMetallized textile
U.S. Classification442/91, 139/425.00R, 428/465, 101/422, 101/420, 36/44, 428/909
Cooperative ClassificationY10S428/909, D06M10/025, B01D39/1623