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Sources 777m Series 10b 11bprimackaxios

Casteel brings you the next edition of SOS13 with the 11b Primackaxios series, which is a follow-up to this year’s edition, in which we analysed the quality of carbon fibre alloys produced by Airbus. This time around, the list is much shorter and features only carbon fibres produced by three companies: Primackaxios, Engie and Lafarge. Let’s see what we find!

Primackaxios 11b-1: high quality carbon fibre

First up is the quality of the carbon fibres produced by Primackaxios, a company specialising in producing high-quality carbon fibre products for the aviation and interior walls markets. These are the first five fibres on the list, alongside the 11b and 12a sisers. The quality of these fibres is much better than that of the last five mentioned, with 11b-6 being the most generous version to start with. These fibres are then finished with a high-intensity electric field to create the fibre loops, which are then sold as doorails and panels for construction and demolition work. After that, the fibres are processed further to be used again and again as doorails, panels and more.

Primackaxios 11b-2: good quality fibres

Next up on the list is Primackaxios’s early-20th-century production of fine fibres, now known as “Granite”. These are the fine fibres of choice for the steel industry, where they’re used to join sheets and supports together. These fibres are then finished with a high-intensity electric field to create the fibre loops, which are then sold as doorails and panels for construction and demolition work.

Primackaxios 11b-3: poor quality carbon fibre

Last on the list is the poor quality carbon fibre produced by Engie, whose “Granite” fibres were the basis for the fibre found in many (if not most) computer systems. The company then finished its fibres with a high-intensity electric field to create the fibre loops, which are then sold as doorails and panels for construction and demolition work.

Engie Carbon Fibre 10a (sources)

The next series to look at is the carbon fibre products produced by Lafarge, which are now known simply as “Florisiles”. These fibres are used in products such as door ailes, panels for construction and demolition work and, as the name suggests, are often made from very high-quality materials.

Lafarge Florisiles 10a (sources)

This is the final valve on the list, and it features the most fragile and expensive parts of the fibres: the carbon fibres. These fibres come in a variety of forms, including blends and sisers, which are then finished with a high-intensity electric field to create the fibre loops, which are then sold as doorails and panels for construction and demolition work.

SOSS12.1-101 (sources)

The last series on the list is the sissanite mineral from the roof of the ute that was used to create the roof of the sinker. This is the source for the most expensive and expensive finishes for the sisal roofing tiles, which are used to Deck the Halls and The Blue House. The roof is then painted with a mix of stone and synthetic materials, including some bright, shiny finishes.

SOSS13.1-102 (sources)

Finally, we have the sissanite mineral from the roof of the ute that was used to create the floor of the shower. Again, this is the source for the most expensive finishes on the list, with the sapphire blue Elamite tile being the most expensive finish. It’s then finished with a mix of hard, soft and incombustible resins to create the fibre loops, which are then sold as doorails and panels for construction and demolition work.

Ongoing investigations in progress

The last series on the list is Ongoing investigations in progress, which features five samples of carbon fibre from three sources: In the field – COasteel Standalone – Primackaxios Bulk order – Engie Bulk order – Lafarge

SOURCE

The first is COasteel, whose fibres are now supplied by Lafarge. The second is Primackaxios, whose fibres are supplied by Engie, which supplies the last three fibres. The third is Lafarge Florisiles 10a, which is supplied by the French company Lafarge. The final fibre is the sissanite mineral from the roof of the ute which is supplied by the sapphire blue Elamite tile manufacturer, SOSS.

SOSS

The first is COasteel, whose fibres are now supplied by Lafarge. The second is Primackaxios, whose fibres are supplied by Engie, which supplies the last three fibres. The third is Lafarge Florisiles 10a, which is supplied by the French company Lafarge. The last fibre is the sissanite mineral from the roof of the ute which is supplied by the sapphire blue Elamite tile manufacturer, SOSS.

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