SOTA-DOMUS have the smallest carbon footprint - why?
Rib thickness only 0.5mm
The SOTA-DOMUS honeycomb-carpet consists of ~ 99% „Nothing!“
SOTA-DOMUS Construction technology has by far the smallest CO 2 footprint: Because: it has the lowest material input. the SOTA-DOMUS honeycomb carpet makes up the largest part of the volume. the honeycomb carpet forms the high-strength backbone of the panels. with an incredible load-bearing capacity of >200 tonnes m 2 , it forms a secure "foundation" for the panels. due to the high load-bearing capacity of the SOTA-DOMUS honeycomb carpet, the face sheets can be kept thin - from 10mm depending on the application. in a special process, the honeycombs are cast into the structure of the face sheets. his greatly increases the load-bearing capacity of the panels, as it is not only a bond, but also a mechanical connection. Honeycomb carpet: 250mm/m 2 = 7,5kg raw weight that means per m 2 ~ 7kg organic waste (e.g. wood chips) are used to make the honeycomb and 0,5kg binding agent. Mineral top layers 10mm = ~ 20kg raw weight/m 2 for the two top layers a total weight of ~ 40kg/m 2 is required Compressive strength 200N/mm 2 = 20kg/mm 2 10mm thick cover layer = 10.000mm 2 /RM calculated bearing load = 20kg/mm 2 x 10.000mm 2 = 200.000kg = 200t/RM Both wearing courses together have a calculated load capacity of 400t/RM Safety margin 50% = 200t / RM Integrated insulation foam SOTA-DOMUS high performance foam ~ 8kg lambda value of λ: 0.02 [W/(m-K)]. What does this mean? The completely finished SOTA-DOMUS outer wall weighs significantly less than 60 kg/m 2 The material requirements are unrivalled low and partly from renewable waste materials. There is no technology with comparable low material requirements! In conventional construction, considerable work is necessary, such as subsequent insulation, plastering, painting, etc, all of which is unnecessary with SOTA-DOMUS panels. The very considerable finishing work in conventional construction means a CO 2 input that the SOTA-DOMUS panels do not have. The compulsion to paint today's exterior walls on a regular basis is a very damaging environmental factor, especially due to the constant pesticide contamination. In summary, it can be said that there is no current building technique that has a comparably low CO 2 input!
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