excellence
integrity
sustainability
Kayu Lapis Indonesia excelling in sustainable growth through quality raw material processing into eco-friendly wood products from professionally managed sustainable forest.

Company

The Kayu Lapis Indonesia Group (KLI) is a reputable organization with over four decades of experience in Sustainable Forest Management with an Integrated Timber Industry. KLI maintains sustainable growth within its upstream and downstream platforms by harnessing the synergy of our core professional competences as we produce eco-friendly products for local and international markets. In every step of its operations, KLI is committed to preserving the environment and empowering the people.

Vision

Excelling in sustainable growth through quality raw material processing into eco-friendly wood products from professionally managed sustainable forest.

Values

  • KLI is committed to Excellence
  • KLI is a company with business Integrity
  • KLI follows Sustainability Principles.

Commitment

KLI is committed to aiming every aspect of its business at producing high-quality wood-based products to meet the local and global demands of customers.

KLI (Kayu Lapis Indonesia) is also committed to take all necessary steps to prevent hazardous events from developing that could adversely affect public welfare and the environment. Furthermore, KLI is committed to managing the forests stewardship on a sustained yield basis for a continuous supply of log raw materials for its wood processing industries KLI manages the environmental aspect of the forest by maintaining and protecting the forest crop, optimizing timber resource utilization by balancing harvesting with reforestation, assisting nature in renewing the forest resources. KLI develops the rural and remote forest communities by providing jobs, technology, education and better living conditions.

Kayu lapis Indonesia provides :

  • indonesia construction
  • kayu construction
  • lapis construction
  • product kayu
  • harga kayu lapis
  • pabrik kayu lapis

Plywood is a sheet material manufactured from thin layers or "plies" of wood veneer that are glued together with adjacent layers having their wood grain rotated up to 90 degrees to one another. It is an engineered wood from the family of manufactured boards which includes medium-density fibreboard (MDF) and particle board (chipboard). All plywoods bind resin and wood fibre sheets (cellulose cells are long, strong and thin) to form a composite material. This alternation of the grain is called cross-graining and has several important benefits: it reduces the tendency of wood to split when nailed at the edges; it reduces expansion and shrinkage, providing improved dimensional stability; and it makes the strength of the panel consistent across all directions. There are usually an odd number of plies, so that the sheet is balanced—this reduces warping. Because plywood is bonded with grains running against one another and with an odd number of composite parts, it is very hard to bend it perpendicular to the grain direction of the surface ply. Smaller thinner plywoods and lower quality plywoods (see Average-quality plywood photo below and right) may only have their plies (layers) arranged at right angles to each other, though some better quality plywood products will by design have five plies in steps of 45 degrees (0, 45, 90, 135, and 180 degrees), giving strength in multiple axes.

Plywood Production History

In 1797 Samuel Bentham applied for patents covering several machines to produce veneers. In his patent applications, he described the concept of laminating several layers of veneer with glue to form a thicker piece – the first description of what we now call plywood.[1] Samuel Bentham was a British naval engineer with many shipbuilding inventions to his credit. Veneers at the time of Bentham were flat sawn, rift sawn or quarter sawn; i.e. cut along or across the log manually in different angles to the grain and thus limited in width and length. About fifty years later Immanuel Nobel, father of Alfred Nobel, realized that several thinner layers of wood bonded together would be stronger than one single thick layer of wood; understanding the industrial potential of laminated wood he invented the rotary lathe. There is little record of the early implementation of the rotary lathe and the subsequent commercialization of plywood as we know it today, but in its 1870 edition, the French dictionary Robert describes the process of rotary lathe veneer manufacturing in its entry Déroulage.[2] One can thus presume that rotary lathe plywood manufacture was an established process in France in the 1860s. Plywood was introduced into the United States in 1865[3] and industrial production started shortly after. In 1928, the first standard-sized 4 ft by 8 ft (1.2 m by 2.4 m) plywood sheets were introduced in the United States for use as a general building material.[1] Artists use plywood as a support for easel paintings to replace traditional canvas or cardboard. Ready-made artist boards for oil painting in three-layered plywood (3-ply) were produced and sold in New York as early as 1880.[4] A typical plywood panel has face veneers of a higher grade than the core veneers. The principal function of the core layers is to increase the separation between the outer layers where the bending stresses are highest, thus increasing the panel's resistance to bending. As a result, thicker panels can span greater distances under the same loads. In bending, the maximum stress occurs in the outermost layers, one in tension, the other in compression. Bending stress decreases from the maximum at the face layers to nearly zero at the central layer. Shear stress, by contrast, is higher in the center of the panel, and zero at the outer fibres. Softwood plywood Softwood panel is usually made either of cedar, Douglas fir or spruce, pine, and fir (collectively known as spruce-pine-fir or SPF) or redwood and is typically used for construction and industrial purposes.[5] The most common dimension is 1.2 by 2.4 metres (3 ft 11 in × 7 ft 10 in) or the slightly larger imperial dimension of 4 feet × 8 feet. Plies vary in thickness from 1.4 mm to 4.3 mm. The number of plies depends on the thickness and grade of the sheet but at least three are required as the minimum odd number of plies. Roofing can use the thinner 5/8" (15 mm) plywood. Subfloors are at least 3/4" (18 mm) thick, the thickness depending on the distance between floor joists. Plywood for flooring applications is often tongue and groove; This prevents one board from moving up or down relative to its neighbor, so providing a solid feeling floor when the joints do not lie over joists. T&G plywood is usually found in the 1/2" to 1" (12–25 mm) range. Hardwood plywood Hardwood plywood kayu lapis indonesia is made out of wood from angiosperm trees and used for demanding end uses. Hardwood plywood is characterized by its excellent strength, stiffness and resistance to creep. It has a high planar shear strength and impact resistance, which make it especially suitable for heavy-duty floor and wall structures. Oriented plywood construction has a high wheel-carrying capacity. Hardwood plywood has excellent surface hardness, and damage- and wear-resistance.[6] Tropical plywood Tropical plywood kayu lapis indonesia is made of mixed species of tropical wood. Originally from the Asian region, it is now also manufactured in African and South American countries. Tropical plywood is superior to softwood plywood due to its density, strength, evenness of layers, and high quality. It is usually sold at a premium in many markets if manufactured with high standards. Tropical plywood is widely used in the UK, Japan, United States, Taiwan, Korea, Dubai, and other countries worldwide. It is the preferred choice for construction purposes in many regions due to its low cost. However, many countries’ forests have been over-harvested, including the Philippines, Malaysia and Indonesia, largely due to the demand for plywood production and export. Aircraft plywood High-strength plywood kayu lapis indonesia also known as aircraft plywood, is made from mahogany and/or birch, and uses adhesives with increased resistance to heat and humidity. It was used for several World War II fighter aircraft. Although the British-built Mosquito bomber, nicknamed "The Wooden Wonder", was constructed of a plywood monocoque, this was formed in moulds from individual veneers of birch, balsa and birch, rather than machined from pre-laminated plywood sheets. Structural aircraft-grade plywood kayu lapis indonesia is more commonly manufactured from African mahogany or American birch veneers that are bonded together in a hot press over hardwood cores of basswood or poplar or from European Birch veneers throughout . Basswood is another type of aviation-grade plywood that is lighter and more flexible than mahogany and birch plywood but has slightly less structural strength. Aviation-grade plywood is manufactured to a number of specifications including those outlined since 1931 in the Germanischer Lloyd Rules for Surveying and Testing of Plywood for Aircraft and MIL-P-607, the latter of which calls for shear testing after immersion in boiling water for three hours to verify the adhesive qualities between the plies and meets specifications. Decorative plywood (overlaid plywood) Usually faced with hardwood, including ash, oak, red oak, birch, maple, mahogany, Philippine mahogany (often called lauan, luan or meranti and having no relation to true mahogany), rose wood, teak and a large number of other hardwoods. However, Formica, metal and resin-impregnated paper or fabric bonded are also added on top of plywood at both side as a kind of ready for use in the decoration field. This plywood is a lot easier to dye and draw on than any other plywoods. Flexible plywood Flexible plywood kayu lapis indonesia is very flexible and is designed for making curved parts. In the UK this is sometimes known as "Hatters Ply" as it was used to make stovepipe hats in Victorian times . It is also often referred to as "Bendy Ply" due to its flexibility. However these may not be termed plywood in some countries because the basic description of plywood is layers of veneered wood laid on top of each other with the grain of each layer perpendicular to the grain of the next. In the U.S.A, the terms "Bender Board" and "Wiggle Board" are commonly used. Marine plywood Marine plywood kayu lapis indonesia is manufactured from durable face and core veneers, with few defects so it performs longer in both humid and wet conditions and resists delaminating and fungal attack. Its construction is such that it can be used in environments where it is exposed to moisture for long periods. More recently, tropical producers have become dominant in the marine plywood market. Okoumé from Gabon is now the accepted standard for marine plywood, even though the wood is not very resistant to rot and decay. Each wood veneer will be from tropical hardwoods, have negligible core gap, limiting the chance of trapping water in the plywood and hence providing a solid and stable glue bond. It uses an exterior Water and Boil Proof (WBP) glue similar to most exterior plywoods. Marine plywood kayu lapis indonesia can be graded as being compliant with BS 1088, which is a British Standard for marine plywood. There are few international standards for grading marine plywood and most of the standards are voluntary. Some marine plywood has a Lloyd's of London stamp that certifies it to be BS 1088 compliant. Some plywood is also labeled based on the wood used to manufacture it. Examples of this are Okoumé or Meranti. Marine plywood kayu lapis indonesia is frequently used in the construction of docks and boats. It is much more expensive than standard plywood: the cost for a typical 4-foot by 8-foot 1/2-inch thick board is roughly $75 to $100 U.S. or around $2.50 per square foot, which is about three times as expensive as standard plywood. Other plywoods Other types of plywoods include fire-retardant kayu lapis indonesia , moisture-resistant, wire mesh, sign-grade, and pressure-treated. However, the plywood may be treated with various chemicals to improve the plywood's fireproofing. Each of these products is designed to fill a need in industry.

kayu lapis indonesia Product, Plywood, Garden Product, Wood Flooring

Plywood

Plywood is a versatile commodity that is perpetually in high demand. KLI’s environmentally friendly plywood comes from responsibly sourced timbers. Aside from offering a wide-range of green, certified and high quality plywood, KLI also manufacture plywood for special purposes such as Container Flooring, Truck Flooring, Marine Plywood, Jumbo Sized Plywood and Structured Panels.

Wood Flooring

KLI manufactures expertly crafted both Solid and Engineered Hardwood Flooring using the finest imported and domestic exotic species and finished with German technology coatings to ensure the high quality finish that exposes the natural beauty of the wood itself. Our multiple construction minimizes expansion and contraction from head and seasonal changes thus making it a more stable and superior product. The flooring products comes in an array of choices, ranging from classic design to the latest trend in wood floor design.

Garden Product

KLI manufactures a wide selection of Garden Products from special hardwood originating from its own integrated sustainable forest. The range of garden products includes tables, chairs, fences, decking, tiles, shiplaps, and truck flooring. KLI is capable of producing large capacities of garden products due to its team of experienced workers, operating high precision European machineries.
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