Precision engineered and designed, GFS’ Batch Burn-Off Ovens use heat to safely and efficiently remove baked-on paint from racks, hooks and fixtures. An air temperature of 750 degrees Fahrenheit heats the baked-on paint, turning it to ash.
A Batch Burn-Off Oven can be used in conjunction with the Batch Burn-Off Washer for ash cleanup and containment. This technology limits labor costs, minimizes environmental impact and maximizes profit potential.
With operating temperatures ranging from 1400 to 1600 degrees Fahrenheit and an excess temperature set point of 1900 degrees Fahrenheit, the afterburner in GFS’ Batch Burn-Off Oven thermally destroys hazardous contaminants. What is left is a small amount of ash that can be easily cleaned off. In most areas, this ash is not considered hazardous waste. GFS industrial ovens are approved by air quality authorities through the U.S., Canada and overseas.
8 feet of a high-temperature exhaust stack, which can be mounted directly onto the discharge of the afterburner housing
Weather cap and roof penetration flange
Heavy-duty, 4-inch structural steel cart, which rolls outside the furnace on removable tracks for ease of loading and unloading
Deluxe control panel with 15-amp circuit breaker, control relays, interlocks, timer and terminal strips
Eliminates hazardous chemicals in the workplace
Very low labor cost
Limited secondary clean-up
Fully automated oven controls
Compact design saves valuable floor space
Central heat distribution for optimum balance of heat
GFS industrial ovens can be customized to meet your unique specifications. Standard options for Batch Burn-Off Ovens include:
Custom controls and sizes
Stainless steel oven interior
Temperature indicating package chart recorder (dual pen)
FM or IRI controls
GFS guarantees that our products meet or exceed all of the applicable codes related to the equipment. Our engineers regularly follow and contribute to the advancement of codes and standards that affect the industries that we work in. One of our engineers currently serves on the NFPA Technical Committee on Finishing Processes, a key standard in the finishing industry.