WEINIG FL 200/300: Horizontal shaping technology - for timber house planks and more
FL 200-300/10 cycles/min.
This model with two horizontal shapers connected by cross conveyors is used for manufacturing precise, edge-trimmed profiles for timber houses The maximum timber strength here can be 150 mm.
One major advantage of this FL 10-cycle line is that is can be installed in combination with a CF shaper and as a result is able to produce a vertical as well as a horizontal profile.
A universal finger jointing line for large timber cross sections.
There are additional single panel lines for horizontal joints in the HS 2000 - 6000 series and for vertical joints in the VS 5000.
WEINIG single panel lines offer you
- Every work piece is individually aligned and processed.
- High-performance lines for capacities up to 160 (200) m/min.
- With automatic feeding system and stacking solutions
WEINIG FL 200 + 300 offers you
- Line for horizontal jointing
- Also optionally extendable with vertical shaper
- Almost all glue types can be used
- Almost all joint profiles can be produced.
- Glue comb system of contact-free glue application
- Universal system for the construction industry
Vertical finger joint
The vertical finger joint is the most frequently produced type of finger joint in the world. It provides the highest performance in a packaged finger jointing line.
The vertical profile is mainly applied in constructive woodworking, but is also used for building windows and frames. It is has the largest glue surface and is therefore the most stable of all finger joints.
Horizontal finger joint
The positive-negative profile is the second most common profile in a shaper combination because the system only needs to be equipped with three scoring units instead of four and produces high quality visible joints.
The trapeze profile is also called “American Profile” because this finger joint originates from the US and is usually delivered with a finger joint length of 1/4 inch.
In long timber lines, the horizontal finger joints are mainly used for timber houses. The shoulder profiles provide, for example, timber house beams where only straight butt joints are visible on the outside.