7825 E. Redfield Rd. Suite#101
Scottsdale, Az. 85260
LLumar safety and security films are heavy-duty polyester films bonded by especially aggressive adhesives. When applied to glass in commercial and residential buildings, they can prevent much of the destruction caused by flying glass shards in windstorms, earthquakes, terrorist attacks or accidents.
Upgrading existing glazing to meet safety regulations is quick and cost-effective with retrofit films. LLumar films meet or exceed specifications and requirements set forth by numerous international testing standards.
When violent acts, natural disasters, vandalism or accidents shatter your building's windows, flying glass can be responsible for most of the damage, injuries and deaths that occur. Much of the destruction resulting from these lethal shards can be controlled—even prevented—in corporate and retail buildings, restaurants, hotels, and homes, with LLumar safety and security films.By holding shattered glass in place, LLumar can even deter "smash and grab" thieves who rely on quick window entry to commit their crime.
offers the best protection against graffiti vandals and glass-taggers while
rejecting up to 95% of the sun’s UV rays. The thickness of the film helps
stop the glass from being defaced while the scratch resistant coating allows the
vandal to think he was able to get to the glass. The film acts as a
sacrificial layer that can be removed and replaced when vandals strike.
The film can be replaced for a fraction of the cost when compared to completely
replacing the glass or mirrors. In fact, every grade thickness of LLumar
Graffiti offers such a transparent clarity, vandals won’t know it’s there.
LLumar Graffiti gives you a clear view without distortion. That’s why it
is so attractive to so many types of business and applications.
Defense Security Film, developed by Solutia Incorporated for
sensitive federal government facilities, prevents nefarious types from plucking
secret data out of thin air. Signal Defense film has been
Some of these breaches make headlines. Among the
biggest was the intrusion by hackers into the data system of TJX
Cos., patent company of Marshalls, T.J. Maxx, Home Goods and other stores. In
January, the company in Framingham, Massachusetts, acknowledged the loss of
customers’ credit- and debit-card numbers, driver’s license numbers and names.
TJX is spending
millions of dollars to investigate, but says it still doesn’t know the extent of
the data losses. Citing a source “familiar with the firm’s internal
investigation,” The Wall Street Journal reported in May 2007 that the theft
could involve the loss of 200 million card numbers from records stored in 2003
through 2006. The theft began with hackers who parked outside of a
Marshall’s store and used a laptop computer to grab information leaking through
windows from the store’s wireless data system, the Journal reported.
As reported in the St. Louse Post – Dispatch, copyright 2007.