Remix Screen

Remix Screen is a lighter version of the acclaimed textile Remix, which is specially developed for wall panels, deskscreens and similar applications. Like Remix, it is designed by Giulio Ridolfo.

Remix Screen comes in 16 elegant colourways created matching the palette of Remix 3. Inspired by an extensive study of traditional Indigo dyeing undertaken by Giulio Ridolfo on his travels, these comprise subtle neutrals and natural notes, as well as bolder blue and orange hues.

Suitable for contract use, Remix Screen is very durable and has a long life span. It is ideal for architects and designers who seek to configure interiors into different spaces with panels, screens and room-dividing furniture.

  • Durability {{site.selectedConfiguration.martindale || "0 Martindale"}}
  • Pilling 4 (ISO 1-5)
  • LightFastness {{site.selectedConfiguration.lightFastness}}
  • Produced in United Kingdom
  • Sustainability EU Ecolabel
Performance
  • Durability {{site.selectedConfiguration.martindale || "0 Martindale"}}

    The Martindale method is the most widely used method for testing upholsteries for abrasion resistance. During testing the fabric is rubbed against a standard wool textile with a given weight-load applied. Running at intervals of 5.000 circular rubbing motions, the test continues until two threads are worn.

    Minimum requirements
    Private and low traffic public areas: 10.000 – 15.000 rubs
    High traffic private and office spaces: 15.000 – 25.000 rubs
    Public spaces and transportation: 25.000 – 45.000 rubs

  • Pilling 4 (ISO 1-5)

    Pilling is the term used to indicate whether small balls of fibres, known as pills, form on the surface of the fabric due to wear.  

    It is evaluated on a scale from 5 (best) to 1 (worst).

  • LightFastness {{site.selectedConfiguration.lightFastness}}

    Lightfastness relates to the ability of a textile to retain its colour under light. When testing for lightfastness, samples are exposed to artificial daylight for a specified period.

    The evaluation scale ranges from 1 (worst) to 8 (best). An increase of one point corresponds to a doubling of the lightfastness, i.e. the same fading takes twice as long.

  • Fire tests ASTM E84 Class A Adhered • BS 476 part 7 + 6 adhered • AS/NZS 1530.3 • AS/NZS 3837 class 2 • DIN 4102 B1 adhered • ASTM E84 Class A Unadhered

    There are differing requirements concerning the flame-retardancy of textiles dependent on the area of application, country or even region. Our textiles pass the majority of international standards and are also tested for a selection of regional requirements.

  • Fastness to rubbing {{site.selectedConfiguration.fastnessToRubbing}}

    The term for determining the resistance of the textile’s colour to rubbing off and staining other materials. A distinction is made between wet and dry rubbing. 

    It is evaluated on a scale from 5 (best) to 1 (worst).

  • Airflow 221 Pa s/m

    Airflow resistance influences the sound absorbing qualities of a textile. Typically, the denser the construction of the textile, the higher the value. 

  • Absorption 0.50/Class D (Absorption flat)

    Acoustic absorption is indicated as αw-value which approximately corresponds to the percentage of sound absorbed. For instance, an αw-value of 0,4 translates into 40% absorption of sound.  Acoustic absorption of a textile is measured in its flat and draped state.

  • Fire resistant
  • EU Ecolabel
  • Flammability
  • Wet and dry crocking
  • ¿ Colourfastness to light
Care
  • Cleaning and care:
    gDo not wash
    BDo not bleach
    CDo not tumble dry
    IIron at medium temperature (max. 150°C)
    DProfessional dry cleaning with tetrachloroethylene, normal process
Characteristics
  • Complies with EU ecolabel
  • Screen
  • Shrinkage: 0 / - %
  • Colour difference: Slight differences may occur
  • Meters per roll: 30 m (33 yds)
  • Sustainability: EU Ecolabel
Downloads
Performance
  • Durability {{site.selectedConfiguration.martindale || "0 Martindale"}}

    The Martindale method is the most widely used method for testing upholsteries for abrasion resistance. During testing the fabric is rubbed against a standard wool textile with a given weight-load applied. Running at intervals of 5.000 circular rubbing motions, the test continues until two threads are worn.

    Minimum requirements
    Private and low traffic public areas: 10.000 – 15.000 rubs
    High traffic private and office spaces: 15.000 – 25.000 rubs
    Public spaces and transportation: 25.000 – 45.000 rubs

  • Pilling 4 (ISO 1-5)

    Pilling is the term used to indicate whether small balls of fibres, known as pills, form on the surface of the fabric due to wear.  

    It is evaluated on a scale from 5 (best) to 1 (worst).

  • LightFastness {{site.selectedConfiguration.lightFastness}}

    Lightfastness relates to the ability of a textile to retain its colour under light. When testing for lightfastness, samples are exposed to artificial daylight for a specified period.

    The evaluation scale ranges from 1 (worst) to 8 (best). An increase of one point corresponds to a doubling of the lightfastness, i.e. the same fading takes twice as long.

  • Fire tests ASTM E84 Class A Adhered • BS 476 part 7 + 6 adhered • AS/NZS 1530.3 • AS/NZS 3837 class 2 • DIN 4102 B1 adhered • ASTM E84 Class A Unadhered

    There are differing requirements concerning the flame-retardancy of textiles dependent on the area of application, country or even region. Our textiles pass the majority of international standards and are also tested for a selection of regional requirements.

  • Fastness to rubbing {{site.selectedConfiguration.fastnessToRubbing}}

    The term for determining the resistance of the textile’s colour to rubbing off and staining other materials. A distinction is made between wet and dry rubbing. 

    It is evaluated on a scale from 5 (best) to 1 (worst).

  • Airflow 221 Pa s/m

    Airflow resistance influences the sound absorbing qualities of a textile. Typically, the denser the construction of the textile, the higher the value. 

  • Absorption 0.50/Class D (Absorption flat)

    Acoustic absorption is indicated as αw-value which approximately corresponds to the percentage of sound absorbed. For instance, an αw-value of 0,4 translates into 40% absorption of sound.  Acoustic absorption of a textile is measured in its flat and draped state.

  • Fire resistant
  • EU Ecolabel
  • Flammability
  • Wet and dry crocking
  • ¿ Colourfastness to light
Care
  • Cleaning and care:
    gDo not wash
    BDo not bleach
    CDo not tumble dry
    IIron at medium temperature (max. 150°C)
    DProfessional dry cleaning with tetrachloroethylene, normal process
Characteristics
  • Complies with EU ecolabel
  • Screen
  • Shrinkage: 0 / - %
  • Colour difference: Slight differences may occur
  • Meters per roll: 30 m (33 yds)
  • Sustainability: EU Ecolabel
Downloads
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