The Uses of Silage Wrap Recycling

Silage wrap is also known as French roll or French bag wrap. This is a high moisture wrap most often employed in high moisture baling. The rolled film enables the wrap to contract and expand with changing temperatures during drying. Drying with high moisture has grown increasingly popular since it allows an earlier crop time even when avoiding typical watering damage from wet baling in dry climates. While high moisture may seem disadvantageous in requiring more watering, this technique proves advantageous for the following three reasons.

 

First, high moisture allows earlier harvests. Harvested cotton can have twice the fibre and thread count of a newly harvested crop. This benefit, coupled with the lower costs of French bag wrapping, makes the Silage-Wrap for silage wrap more attractive to farmers. Second, even when using a sprayer or hand sprayer, spraying the cotton first minimizes exposure to the damaging UV rays present in sunlight. This lessens the risk of early crop damage by reducing blistering from UV damage and allowing more air to travel through the fabric as drying takes place. High moisture also results in a faster drying time after wrapping, so cotton wrap has more usable fibres and thread count after being tightly wrapped.

 

Second, high moisture also results in a higher thread count per square inch when compared to other methods of baling, such as sponging or netting. Thread count is calculated as the square footage of the area coated with threads measured per square inch. Therefore, the larger the square footage of silk exposed to air over the course of a day, the greater the amount of thread used in producing the wrapping. For this reason, silage wraps tend to dry faster than other forms of baling since more threads are produced in less time. This faster drying rate makes Silage-Wrap for silage wrap a preferred wrapping technique in hot, tropical regions such as the Amazon.

 

Third, many of the components of the silage wrap recycle can be reused. For example, the plastic caps are often reused as lids for wet suits, and the paper and other absorbent materials are often reused as tape. In addition, the synthetic fibres from which the wrappers are made can be reused for knitting, making it possible to utilize natural resources in the production of these agricultural plastics. The reuse of these materials can make a significant contribution to the reduction of landfill waste. However, the most popular way Silage-Wrap for silage wrap recycling can be used is in converting agricultural plastics into biodegradable fertilizers and other agricultural plastics that can be further used as pesticides and fertilizer.

 

Fourth, the processing of silage wrap involves more than simply cutting, twisting, and knotting the materials into sheeting. The wrapping material must also be treated to prevent degradation caused by exposure to ultraviolet light. Sunlight can reduce the strength of plastic materials. Therefore, during storage, the wrap will be stored in an environment that protects it from the effects of sunlight. This type of temperature-controlled environment is essential to the longevity of the plastic sheeting and the eventual use of the products made from these materials in an environmentally responsible manner.