How To Choose A Wardrobe?
At the moment, the environmental protection wind is blowing strongly in the home improvement construction materials industry. Plates, as a major component of house improvement, are also the target of company competitiveness. There are numerous types of environmentally friendly and green plates, so as buyers, we must consider how to choose environmentally friendly panels and what classifications of environmentally friendly panels exist. We just don’t know which environmentally friendly panels are the true environmentally friendly panels because there are so many different sorts on the market.
How to Select Environmentally Friendly Plates
Although purchasing ecologically friendly boards is not difficult, it is also required for both the eyes and the nose.
First, smell the stuff.
The first step in determining whether the home improvement board is ecologically friendly is to pass it through the nose. Take a board and sniff it along the side groove (if it’s furniture, smell the surface as well as the inside of the cabinet door). If it is pungent, it indicates that the formaldehyde emission is relatively high. There is no other option.
Examine the certification and report thoroughly.
If a board material claims to be environmentally friendly, it must have the State Environmental Protection Administration’s green building materials ten-ring certification mark, and wooden furniture must have the Quality Certification Center’s furniture product certification; secondly, the authority must provide the floor and furniture merchants with an inspection report. To remind you, the inspection report must be produced by the store’s quality inspection department, and the furniture must include product instructions.
Level of formaldehyde detection confirmed
There are now three detection methods for formaldehyde emissions: perforation extraction, climatic chamber, and dryer, with the dryer being the most accurate test method that reflects environmental performance. Of course, there is a standard for the board’s formaldehyde emission. The current national standard for wood acceptable for indoor use is E1 level, which means that the formaldehyde emission is 0.5mg/I-1.5mg/I; and the formaldehyde emission is less than 0.5 mg/I. The European norm is E0 level. This wood is currently the most eco-friendly on the market, but it is also the most expensive.