Spray Transfer Efficiency Webinar

Fast moving webs create big problems when it comes to applying coatings. The air boundary layer created from the high-speed web makes spraying coatings in small amounts exceedingly difficult. This generally means that you will have a low transfer efficiency when spraying. Transfer efficiency can be defined as the total amount of product applied versus the total amount sprayed out of the nozzle. In industry you will find many ways that have been used to try to combat the air boundary layer created from high-speed webs. You might ask yourself, though, which is the most effective? In this webinar, we explore several different methods for trying to break through the air boundary layer, and see which method yields the best results for transfer efficiency. 

Who Should Watch: 

Typical Job Titles

  • Process engineers
  • Machine managers or supervisors
  • Researcher
  • Production engineers
  • Maintenance engineers
  • Utility engineers
  • Mechanical engineers
  • Consultant

Type of Company

  • Pulp & Paper companies
  • Tissue companies

Sponsored by: 


Dr. Kyle M. Bade, Research EngineerKyle 2023
Research Engineer

Kyle Bade has over 15 years of experience with spray analysis and nozzle technology covering a wide range of industrial and agricultural applications. He is the global technical leader of R&D efforts at Spraying Systems Co., project manager for the Spray Analysis division, and a Development Engineer and Director of the SprayScan® Suite of diagnostic products. Kyle has a Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering and is an accomplished author (AAS, JFM, PoF, conferences), executive board member (ILASS), and guest journal editor (AAS).

Bernard Pyzdrowski, Project EngineerBryan 2023
Project Engineer 

Bernard Pyzdrowski has worked for Spraying Systems Co. since 2016. He is a Project Engineer focused exclusively on the Pulp and Paper Industry. He is experienced with various mill operations such as cleaning, trimming, lubricating, coating, drying operations and more. Bernard is involved in product development, process improvement and technical support. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Mechanical Engineering from the Milwaukee School of Engineering.

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