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Re: non-glare glass
- To: BOOK_ARTS-L@LISTSERV.SYR.EDU
- Subject: Re: non-glare glass
- From: P Simpson <psimpson@CTC.ORG>
- Date: Fri, 20 Aug 1999 10:18:56 -0400
- Message-Id: <199908201427.HAA19280@palimpsest.Stanford.EDU>
- Sender: "Book_Arts-L: READ THE FAQ at http://www.dreamscape.com/pdverhey" <BOOK_ARTS-L@LISTSERV.SYR.EDU>
Another list member may be able to discuss this particular to documents, but
I do work with some anti-glare technologies.
It would probably depend on the type of anti-glare glass. Many of them are
coated with a film on one side only (usually the outside) which is chemically
or thermally bonded to the glass.
On the other hand certain types are made with the anti-glare materials
sandwiched in between the glass substrates. The key would be to determine the
specifics of the product you want to use.
As a starting point I would recommend checking out:
Mark Arend wrote:
> I vaguely remember hearing somewhere that, when framing documents,
> non-glare glass should not be used because there might be some
> contamination from the chemicals which make the glass non-glare. Anyone
> else heard anything like this?
> Of course, I do know to mat the item so there is an air space and it does
> not physically touch the glass.
> Mark W. Arend, Scoutmaster
> Troop 736
> Beaver Dam, Wisc.