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  • We are specialized in the production of different types of welded wire meshes, fence nettings, barbed wires, razor barbed wires, window screens,gabion boxes and plastic meshes etc.
  • We are specialized in the production of different types of welded wire meshes, fence nettings, barbed wires, razor barbed wires, window screens,gabion boxes and plastic meshes etc.
  • We are specialized in the production of different types of welded wire meshes, fence nettings, barbed wires, razor barbed wires, window screens,gabion boxes and plastic meshes etc.
  • We are specialized in the production of different types of welded wire meshes, fence nettings, barbed wires, razor barbed wires, window screens,gabion boxes and plastic meshes etc.
  • We are specialized in the production of different types of welded wire meshes, fence nettings, barbed wires, razor barbed wires, window screens,gabion boxes and plastic meshes etc.

» The development of stainless steel window screen

Shot Description:

“Wove wire for window screens” were referenced in the American Farmer in 1823. Advertisement for wire window screens appeared in Boyd’s Blue Book in 1836. Two wire window screens were exhibited at Quincy Hall in Boston in 1839. In 1861 Gilbert, Bennett and Company was manufacturing wire mesh sieves for food processing. An employee realized that the…

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  • Description:

    “Wove wire for window screens” were referenced in the American Farmer in 1823. Advertisement for wire window screens appeared in Boyd’s Blue Book in 1836. Two wire window screens were exhibited at Quincy Hall in Boston in 1839. In 1861 Gilbert, Bennett and Company was manufacturing wire mesh sieves for food processing. An employee realized that the wire cloth could be painted gray and sold as window screens and the product became an immediate success. On July 7, 1868, Bayley and McCluskey filed a U.S. Patent, number 79541 for screened roof-top rail-car windows, allowing ventilation, while preventing “sparks, cinders, dust, etc.” from entering the passenger compartment. By 1874, E.T. Barnum Company of Detroit, Michigan advertised screens that were sold by the square foot. Apparently, window screens designed specifically to prevent insect entry were not patented in the United States, although by 1900 several patents were awarded for particular innovations related to window screen design. By the 1950s, parasitic diseases were largely eradicated in the United States in part due to the widespread use of window screens. Today most houses in Australia, the United States and Canada have screens on all operable windows.


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