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Bottle Filler Machine in Canada, USA

Blow Molded Bottle Leak Detection Overview For Executives

Heidi Amsler

WHERE DO LEAKS COME FROM?

The blow molding of bottles involves the stretching of plastic under air pressure to force the bottle wall material against the internal walls of a mold to give a bottle its final shape.  In the case of extrusion blow molding, the plastic is melted in the extruder barrel by mechanical working and electrical heating to achieve a viscosity that can be shaped into a cylinder (parison) that is then welded into a body with only one opening through which the compressed air is introduced to perform the final shaping.  Why do holes appear in the final product?  First, the amount of stretching can exceed the ability of the plastic to stay together and the bottle wall can thin down to nothing, causing a tear.  Second, impurities (dirt) can be introduced into the plastic through the recycling of scrap that is blended with virgin resin and it’s also possible that dirt particles can find their way into the resin storage boxes (gaylords) or silos.  In this case, the molten plastic does not adhere to the dirt particle and it causes a weak point in the bottle wall.  Third, blow-molded bottles can contain several welded areas, such as at the base of the bottle, on the sides below the neck to make a taper, and around the inside of handles formed by welding and cutting out the center of the handle so the user’s hand can pass through (milk gallons).

WHY ARE LEAKY BOTTLES A PROBLEM?

One might think that losing a few bottles because of leaks would not be a major cost to a blow molder.  That is right, when the leaker is discovered, rejected, and recycled into a new bottle by re-melting the plastic.  However, after a bottle has been labeled, filled with a liquid and capped, then packed into a box that is stored and transported stacked up eight feet high, one leaker can cause a much larger loss in a damaged product that has to be scrapped.  Another example is in the home and office water delivery business.  When a bottle is upside-down on a dispenser, it is the vacuum in the bottle that keeps the water from running out onto the floor and requiring the repair or replacement of the floor.  A small leak in the base of the 5-gallon bottle will allow this damage to occur, which the water supplier normally has to pay to repair.

WHAT MAKES BOTTLE LEAK DETECTION DIFFICULT?

A common type of leak detector operates on the pressure-drop principle, meaning that a known pressure of air is created in the bottle and the system is sealed off.  If the drop in the pressure occurring over a set time exceeds a certain limit, it indicates that the bottle has a leak.   Leak testing takes place immediately after blow molding or, in the case of purchased bottles, immediately before filling.  In either case, the line speeds can be in the thousands of bottles per hour.  This limits the time to test each bottle to a few seconds.  Because leaks are small and the pressure that is used to test the bottles is low so that the bottles are not distorted, the detection of a pressure drop inside the bottle requires very sensitive instruments called transducers.  The evolution of automation equipment and digital computers over the years has made leak detectors more accurate and also made them a source of quality control data that documents the performance of the blow molding operation.

WHAT TYPES OF LEAK DETECTORS ARE AVAILABLE?

Several different designs have been in the market.  In one type, air at a known pressure is introduced into a tank of fixed volume and then this air is released into the bottle and the final pressure in the bottle is measured to see if it achieves the expected value.  This method relies on all bottles being of the same size.

The most common type of leak detector is the pressure drop test as described above.  The simplest have a single test head and a conveyor that indexes to bring each bottle under it.  With the bottle stationary, an air cylinder moves the test head down onto the neck of the bottle.  A soft rubber seal prevents leakage from the contact area between the test head and the neck of the bottle.  A valve opens and allows air to fill the container to set pressure and then closes.  The pressure in the bottle attains a level and settles down to a steady reading and then the test period begins.  If the pressure stays above a set level, the bottle is good.  Otherwise, the bottle is rejected from the conveyor.

In addition to detecting leaks, pressure-decay bottle inspection units can often be set up to test for the following:

  • Wall thickness variation
  • Choked / obstructed necks
  • Defective neck finish
  • Color
  • Fallen bottles

Click Link for Leak Testing Videos: https://amslerequipment.com/en/leak-testers/

Screenshot of Leak Tester User Interface

Another test method is the use of a vacuum pump to create a negative pressure inside the bottle when compared to the atmospheric pressure in the room outside the bottle.  This test can work better in some cases involving cracks, rather than holes in the wall of the bottle.  In this case, if the low pressure inside the bottle rises by a given amount during a set time, due to the entrance of air from the outside into the bottle, the test shows the presence of a leak.

Leak testers can have a single head or multiple heads.  These can be stationary or “flying”, meaning that the heads follow the bottles on the conveyor as they pass by without stopping the conveyor.  The flying-head leak tester can test faster than a stationary-head tester and multiple-head testers are able to test faster than a single-head leak detector.  Beyond the design of the leak detector, the speed that a leak detector can achieve is dependent on the bottle size (the smaller, the faster) and the size of the smallest hole that the operator wants to detect.  The smaller the hole (.006 inches is a reasonable lower limit), the longer it takes for the test to occur and the fewer bottles can be tested per hour.

Pictured Above Manual Table Top Leak Tester

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. Marks 25th Anniversary as Leading Manufacturer of All-Electric Blow Molding Machinery

Heidi Amsler

Swiss-Born Founder Werner Amsler Takes Pride in Staying Ahead of the Technology Curve

BOLTON, Ontario, December 17, 2019 – W. Amsler Equipment Inc. is celebrating its 25th anniversary as a leading manufacturer of all-electric stretch blow molding (SBM) machinery for the plastics industry. The company founded by Swiss-born Werner Amsler, a 49-year veteran of the plastic industry, has grown from humble beginnings to its current position as a strategic global supplier of blow molding machinery for the production of plastic containers. The company serves a broad client list in personal care, household cleaning, pharmaceutical, beverage, and food packaging markets.

Amsler emigrated to the U.S. in the 1960s and started his plastics career in 1970 as a mold maker with the former Premier Plastics in Toronto and later worked for Bekum Plastics Machinery. He established the highly successful blow molding company Swissplas Ltd. which was sold to Monarch Plastics in 1987. W. Amsler Enterprises Inc. was started in 1990, offering technical consulting and R&D.

In 1994, Amsler started W. Amsler Equipment in Concord, Ontario, to focus on fully-electric machines instead of standard hydraulic presses. Operations were later transferred to Richmond Hill in May 1999. The company has spent the last 25 years pushing the boundaries of stretch blow molding technology. The trademarks of Amsler machinery are highly repeatable processing, energy savings up to 50% versus hydraulics, and a 75% reduction in maintenance costs. One of Amsler’s primary beliefs is that company owners should be able to sleep at night while their machines keep running efficiently.

“Our success has been built by the many great employees whose steady focus on innovation have lifted our company to new heights in terms of productivity, quality, and growth,” said Amsler. “Our simple formula has been to stay ahead of the curve in terms of technology, and meeting the needs of our customers in terms of quality, productivity, and sustainability.”

The company has machines in 18 countries and the product line includes machines with one to six cavities between 50ml and 23 liters. The product line also includes linear machines with output to 10,000 bottles/hr and rotary equipment for up to 40,000 bottles/hr. W. Amsler’s first all-electric L22 model machine, built in 1996, is still running today. Other technology achievements included the 2002 launch of the L16 single-cavity with 6L capacity and the 2010 introduction of the L32 convertible machine with adjustable cavitation for different bottle sizes. At NPE 2018, the company launched its next-generation L42X all-electric reheat machine with preferential heating, neck orientation, and hot-fill capabilities.

In August 2018, W. Amsler relocated its operations from Richmond Hill to an expanded site in Bolton. The company’s new 34,000 sq ft of space more than doubled the company’s previous facility and came in response to rapid growth over the last five years. The new location provides more room for machine development, pilot production, and classroom-style training.

Amsler was honored for it technology achievements with the 2010 Plastics Innovator Award from the Canadian Plastics Industry Association. Today at 74, Amsler plays an active role as President while directing application work and machine development projects. He is joined by four other family members in running the company. His wife Eunice is special projects manager and his daughter Heidi is sales and marketing manager. Son Jason serves as service manager and son-in-law Greg Doeler is buyer and purchasing manager.

About W. Amsler Equipment Inc.

Amsler Equipment Inc. is the only North American manufacturer of all-electric linear PET stretch blow molders, 100% designed, built and serviced in North America. W. Amsler is a Canadian company founded in 1994 by Werner Amsler. In addition to PET stretch blow molding machines, Amsler supplies equipment for complete blow molding plants and filling lines. These products include bottle inspection units, blow-dome spin-off trimmers, air compressors, vacuum conveyors, blow molds, gaylord dumpers, mold temperature control units, process chillers, and liquid filling lines. For more information, visit https://www.amslerequipment.com/.

W. Amsler marks 25th anniversary

Heidi Amsler

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. is celebrating its 25th anniversary as a leading manufacturer of all-electric stretch blow moulding machinery for the plastics industry.

The company, founded by Swiss-born Werner Amsler, a veteran of the plastic industry, has grown from humble beginnings to its current position as a strategic global supplier of blow molding machinery for the production of plastic containers.

Amsler emigrated to the US in the 1960s and started his plastics career in 1970 as a mold maker, later working for Bekum. He established the highly successful blow molding company Swissplas Ltd. which was sold to Monarch Plastics in 1987. W. Amsler Enterprises Inc. was founded in 1990, offering technical consulting and R&D.

In 1994, Amsler started W. Amsler Equipment in Concord, Ontario, to focus on fully electric machines.

Pushing the boundaries

The trademarks of Amsler machinery are highly repeatable processing, energy savings, and a 75 percent reduction in maintenance costs. One of Amsler’s primary beliefs is that company owners should be able to sleep at night while their machines keep running efficiently. Amsler said: “Our success has been built by the many great employees whose steady focus on innovation have lifted our company to new heights … Our simple formula has been to stay ahead of the curve in terms of technology, and meeting the needs of our customers in terms of quality, productivity, and sustainability.”

The company has machines in 18 countries and its first all-electric L22 model machine, built-in 1996, is still running today. Other technology achievements include the 2002 launch of the L16 single-cavity with 6L capacity and the 2010 introduction of the L32 convertible machine with adjustable cavitation for different bottle sizes. At NPE 2018, the company launched its next-generation L42X all-electric reheat machine with preferential heating, neck orientation, and hot-fill capabilities.

W. Amsler received the 2010 Plastics Innovator Award from the Canadian Plastics Industry Association. Today at 74, Amsler plays an active role as President while directing application work and machine development projects. He is joined by four other family members in running the company, including his wife, daughter, and son.

Amsler moving into bigger quarters

Heidi Amsler

 

blow molding machine

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. plans to start moving into a new building in Bolton, Ontario, in August.

Blow molding equipment maker W. Amsler Equipment Inc. plans to relocate its headquarters and manufacturing operations this summer to Bolton, Ontario, from nearby Richmond Hill, the company’s home since 1999.

Amsler officials announced July 9 that the company has signed a lease agreement for 34,000 square feet in the Toronto suburb, more than doubling the size of its Richmond Hill operation. The company, which makes all-electric linear PET stretch blow molding machines, will move in starting Aug. 1.

Amsler also supplies bottle inspection equipment, trimmers, air compressors, vacuum conveyors, molds, gaylord dumpers, temperature control units and process chillers.

The building is undergoing significant renovations and improvements, including new plant air compressors, auxiliary equipment and other infrastructure needs.

“We’ve experienced rapid growth over the last five years and we’ve outgrown our current space,” said Heidi Amsler, marketing manager.

The expanded facility will house sales, engineering, manufacturing and service personnel. The new location has more room for machine development, pilot production and classroom training.

The plant also has greater access to rail transportation and to Toronto Pearson International Airport.

Werner Amsler founded the machinery company in 1994. The business moved to Richmond Hill in 1999.

Effective Aug. 1, the Amsler’s new address will be: 31 Parr Blvd., Bolton, Ontario. The main phone number will be 905-951-9559.

Original Article http://www.plasticsnews.com/article/20180709/NEWS/180709923/amsler-moving-into-bigger-quarters

W. Amsler moves blowmolding machine business to expanded facility in Ontario’s ‘Plastics Corridor’

Heidi Amsler

 

blow molding machine

W. Amsler Equipment Inc., a Canadian supplier of all-electric, linear PET stretch blow molding machines, has announced plans to relocate its headquarters and manufacturing operations to Bolton, ON, later this summer. The new location, designed to meet expanding demands for the company’s growing PET blow molding machine business, will be in the heart of the so-called Plastics Corridor, less than 20 kilometers from the Pearson (Toronto) Airport in Rexdale. The Bolton area is also home to suppliers such as Husky Injection Molding Systems, Athena Automation and many blow molding companies.

W. Amsler, founded in 1994 by Werner Amsler in Concord, ON, has signed a lease agreement for 34,000 square feet of space, which will more than double the company’s current capacity. In addition to corporate offices, the new space will house business development and project management activities, said Heidi Amsler, Marketing Manager. “We’ve experienced rapid growth over the last five years and we’ve outgrown our current space.”

The expanded facility will house sales, engineering, manufacturing and service personnel. It will also accommodate more room for machine development, pilot production and classroom-style training. Easier access to air and rail transportation will make it more convenient for supply partners, customers and vendors, said the company.

In addition to PET stretch blow molding machines, Amsler supplies equipment for complete blow molding plants and filling lines. These products include bottle inspection units, blow-dome spin-off trimmers, air compressors, vacuum conveyors, molds, Gaylord dumpers, mold temperature control units and process chillers.

All equipment, production assets and employees will be transferred from the existing facility in Richmond Hill to Bolton. W. Amsler will occupy the leased space, which is currently undergoing significant renovation, starting Aug. 1.

Original Article – https://www.plasticstoday.com/blow-molding/w-amsler-moves-blowmolding-machine-business-expanded-facility-ontario-s-plastics-corridor/34851733959060

W. Amsler to Move Operations to Expanded Facility in Bolton, Ontario

Heidi Amsler

 

Amsler Equipment Inc.

Company is Strategically Positioned to Meet Demands of Growing Blow Molding Machine Business

RICHMOND HILL, Ontario, July 9, 2018 W. Amsler Equipment Inc., a leading supplier of all-electric linear PET stretch blow molders, has announced plans to relocate its headquarters and manufacturing operations to Bolton, Ontario later this summer. The new location – designed to meet the expanded demands of the company’s growing PET blow molding machine business – will be in the heart of the “Plastics Corridor,” less than 20 kilometers from the Pearson (Toronto) Airport in Rexdale. The Bolton area is also home to suppliers such as Husky Injection Molding Systems, Athena Automation, and many blow molding companies.

Amsler has signed a lease agreement for 34,000 sq ft of space which will more than double the company’s current facility. The standalone facility will provide room to grow and more space for collaboration with customers. In addition to corporate offices, the new space will house business development and project management activities, said Heidi Amsler, marketing manager for W. Amsler. “We’ve experienced rapid growth over the last five years and we’ve outgrown our current space,” said Amsler.

The expanded facility will house sales, engineering, manufacturing, and service personnel. The new location will also accommodate more room for machine development, pilot production, and classroom-style training. Greater access to air and rail transportation will make it more convenient for supply partners, customers, and vendors.

All equipment, production assets, and employees will be transferred from the existing facility in Richmond Hill to Bolton. W. Amsler will occupy the leased space starting August 1 where it is currently undertaking significant renovations and improvements. The investment includes the purchase of new air compressors, auxiliary equipment, and other infrastructure need.

Amsler was started in 1994 by founder Werner Amsler in Concord, Ontario and operations were later transferred to Richmond Hill in May 1999.

Effective August 1, the new address of W. Amsler’s headquarters will be 31 Parr Blvd., Bolton, Ontario. The company’s main phone number will be (905) 951-9559.

About W. Amsler Equipment Inc.

Amsler Equipment Inc. is the only North American manufacturer of all-electric linear PET stretch blow molders, 100% designed, built and serviced in North America. W. Amsler is a privately-held Canadian company founded in 1994 by Werner Amsler. In addition to PET stretch blow molding machines, Amsler supplies equipment for complete blow molding plants and filling lines. These products include bottle inspection units, blow-dome spin-off trimmers, air compressors, vacuum conveyors, blow molds, gaylord dumpers, mold temperature control units, and process chillers. For more information, visit www.amslerequipment.net.

PRESS CONTACT:
Joseph Grande
J.Grande communications Inc.
413.684.2463
joe@jgrandecommunications.com

Original Article –  https://news.thomasnet.com/companystory/w-amsler-to-move-operations-to-expanded-facility-in-bolton-ontario-40013089

 

 

Next-generation Stretch Blow Moulding at NPE2018

Heidi Amsler
W. Amsler Equipment Inc. will display its four-cavity stretch blow molding machine with a larger touch screen control.

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. will display its four-cavity stretch blow molding machine with a larger touch screen control.

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. to launch next-generation 4-cavity all-electric reheat stretch blow moulder at NPE 2018 on May 7-11 at the Orlando County Convention Center in Orlando, FL.

W. Amsler Equipment Inc., a leading supplier of all-electric linear PET stretch blow moulders, will introduce its next-generation four-cavity all-electric reheat stretch blow molder at the upcoming NPE2018 May 7-11 at the Orlando County Convention Center in Orlando, Fla. (Booth #S21067). The company will also exhibit its newly-enhanced leak tester that inspects bottles from 10ml to 23L and its standalone spin trimmer for both stretch- and extrusion-blown containers.
W. Amsler also announced that General Manager Bruce Coxhead will give a presentation entitled “Linear Blow Moulding of Non-Conventional Barrier Containers” at NPE’s Bottle Zone Technical Forum on Wednesday, May 9, at 10:45 a.m.
The L42X all-electric reheat machine offers several new features including preferential heating, neck orientation, and hot-fill capabilities. “For custom blow moulders, the next-generation four-cavity machine provides versatility to enable PET bottle production in a range of configurations and sizes,” said Heidi Amsler, sales and marketing manager for W. Amsler.
The new machine makes up to 2L containers at a rate of 6500/hour in four cavities. It can also be used to run two-cavity molds for production of larger containers up to 5L. Neck finishes range from 18mm to 70mm.
The L42X reheat machine has four parallel heating ovens, one for each cavity. It comes equipped with 12 Bosch-Rexroth servo motors, compared to three servos for the previous model. The extra servos provide more repeatability, lower energy consumption, and require less wiring, resulting in easier troubleshooting, according to W. Amsler. The machine also has a 40-ton servo-driven mould clamping system. Servo systems are used to control preform loading, preform transportation through the machine, rotation through the ovens, stretch rod actuation, motion towards the moulding station and clamp opening, closing, and bottle unloading.
Other key features include agitated preform infeed to prevent bridging, preform temperature sensing prior to blow, pre-blow flow control for each cavity, water-cooled neck shields, and a large touchscreen operator interface. Servo-driven stretch rods are 14mm with 10mm and 12mm options.
The L42X comes equipped with a large touchscreen operator panel from Wonderware. It has a Windows-based human machine interface (HMI) with full access to assembly drawings, bills of materials (BOMs), set-up guides, troubleshooting, and training videos.
The four-cavity system is commercial and W. Amsler has already sold a machine to a custom blow moulder.
 Original Article –  http://www.industrysourcing.com/article/next-generation-stretch-blow-moulding-npe2018

Blow molding machine makers strive for quality, speed

Heidi Amsler
Graham will have six processing systems on display, including its Mini Hercules accumulator head blow molder

Graham will have six processing systems on display, including its Mini Hercules accumulator head blow molder

The quest to produce quality bottles with greater precision and speed is being met with investment and innovation by blow molding machine manufacturers.

New products and next-generation models on exhibit at NPE2018 will show advances in repeatability and flexibility for primary equipment buyers in the automotive, beverage, cosmetic, health care and other markets.

For custom blow molders, W. Amsler Equipment Inc. has amped up the second version of its four-cavity stretch blow molding machine and will display it at Booth S21067. The L42X has gone from 3 to 12 Bosch-Rexroth servo motors and now has four parallel heating ovens — one for each cavity — to allow for more precise adjustments compared to a single continuous oven.

“We’ve been talking about this machine for a couple years. Nothing else like this is manufactured in North America,” Amsler Sales and Marketing Manager Heidi Amsler said in a phone interview.

She pointed to the new oven system, saying, “There’s a lot more control over the process. When you’re running four bottles, you don’t want a variance from the first cavity to the second or last.”

The extra servos improve repeatability and reduce energy use yet have fewer cables, according to the company. But Amsler expects another feature to impress businesses that run smaller loads with fast changeovers, maybe making trigger spray bottles one day and bear-shaped honey bottles the next. She said the L42X shines in operations that run a wide variety of containers.

“The range of bottles that can be made sets us apart,” Amsler said. “We can run bottles from 50 milliliters up to 5 liters with neck sizes from 18 mm to 70 mm.”

In addition, the machine is equipped with a larger touchscreen control for the operator and a Windows-based human machine interface with access to assembly drawings, bills of materials, set-up guides, trouble-shooting tips and training videos.

Founded in 1994, Amsler, a privately held Richmond Hill, Ontario-based company, is the only North American manufacturer of all-electric linear PET stretch blow molders. General Manager Bruce Coxhead will give a presentation on linear blow molding of non-conventional barrier containers at 10:45 a.m. May 9 at NPE’s Bottle Zone.

Bekum America Corp. (Booth W2127) says it will introduce the U.S.-made 407DL machine in response to the growing need for a high-speed bottle maker. The machine offers the benefits of a double-shuttle long stroke machine platen as well as cost-efficient production of smaller bottles, especially for personal care products, according to the company.

Molds can be changed in 15 minutes without the use of tools, Bekum says, and the machine provides “a very attractive” cost-output ratio. Bekum will demonstrate features of the electric version by producing 1-liter round, 3-layer personal care bottles made from HDPE.

The 407DL machines also come in hydraulic and hybrid versions and include Bekum’s patented C-Frame clamp design.

 

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. will display its four-cavity stretch blow molding machine with a larger touch screen control.

W. Amsler Equipment Inc. will display its four-cavity stretch blow molding machine with a larger touch screen control.

Kautex Machines Inc. (Booth W1543) will show how it expanded the range of its small-size KBB all-electric machines. The company added capacity for the machine line as well as its KSB suction blow molding machines to meet growing demand.

In December, Kautex opened a new assembly hall at its manufacturing facility in Bonn, Germany, where it increased capacity for more than 60 machines a year.

Kautex also will demonstrate a virtual training machine for its KCC range of hydraulically driven machines at NPE.

Pet All Manufacturing Inc. (Booth W6545) will put three new all-electric technologies on display. The Markham, Ontario-based company will exhibit a blow molding machine (IBM 300/700) suited for clean rooms, an injection stretch blow molding machine (ISBM-180E), and a PET stretch blow molding machine (CPSB-1000 LLE) for 15 liter containers.

Show manager Zoe Webster says the machines provide energy savings and have faster cycle times than their hydraulic counterparts.

Barcelona, Spain-based Side SA (Booth S16084), which manufactures PET blow molding machines, will focus on an engineering solution for containers that need a handle molded from a preform.

“The T-handle system is the simplest system that can be found for producing containers with handles,” Side Sales Director Josep Jimenez said.

Graham Engineering Corp. (Booth 2743), which is based in York, Pa., has expanded its proprietary control system called Navigator to all company’s brands, which includes Welex and American Kuhne from earlier acquisitions.

The control technology uses an industrial PC with a Windows platform to improve extrusion process control. Navigator’s hardware is designed to withstand environments considered harsh because of vibrations, temperature and humidity.

“The ease and ability to integrate is boundless,” Justin Kilgore, Graham’s vice president of engineering, said in a news release, noting synchronized supervisory control of a line is possible as well connectivity for data collection systems and remote support and trouble-shooting.

“Navigator offers integration without limits,” Kilgore added.

Graham also will have six processing systems on display, including its Mini Hercules accumulator head blow molder, a modular clamp station for its Revolution MVP rotary wheel blow molder; the Welex Evolution sheet extrusion system; American Kuhne’s Ultra extruders with expanded features; American Kuhne’s tri-layer medical tubing line; and American Kuhne’s AKcent co-extruder.

original article – http://www.plasticsnews.com/article/20180410/NEWS/180419988/blow-molding-machine-makers-strive-for-quality-speed

Plastics News – W Amsler Equipment Adds CNC Capability

Heidi Amsler

Amsler Equipment is finalizing a contract with Mag-Plastic Machinery Inc., a competitor that stopped building blow molding machines several years ago. “We will be providing service for the Mag blow molders. And we will have a new service technician,” Heidi Amsler said. The technician, Don Nannie, had been a Mag service technician who is transitioning over to Amsler.Heidi Amsler said the service agreement covers the United States and Canada….

Plastics News – W Amsler Equipment Adds CNC Capability

Heidi Amsler

Amsler Equipment is finalizing a contract with Mag-Plastic Machinery Inc., a competitor that stopped building blow molding machines several years ago. “We will be providing service for the Mag blow molders. And we will have a new service technician,” Heidi Amsler said. The technician, Don Nannie, had been a Mag service technician who is transitioning over to Amsler.Heidi Amsler said the service agreement covers the United States and Canada….

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