Windows account for 30-50% of all energy waste in air conditioned buildings globally. In the United States alone, more than 40% of all buildings were built before 1990 and are comprised of un-insulated single-pane windows. Billions of square feet of windows are responsible for over 25% of all energy waste in the built environment. Even so, many windows do not get replaced due to the high capital cost and modest ROI, leaving window tint or blinds as the best alternatives. Until now.
3fficient’s liquid window insulation is a new, cost effective alternative that delivers year-round energy savings in any type of climate. We use spectrally selective thermal nano-coatings that are ideal for single-pane glass and polycarbonate surfaces. These coatings save your furnishings and skin by blocking 99.9% of Ultraviolet (UV) rays. Better yet, our window insulation blocks up to 98% of Infrared (IR) heat without sacrificing visibility so you can actually see through your windows. What a concept! That’s a huge improvement over “old school” room darkening plastic films.
Even better, our “paint on” coatings do not peel, crack, bubble or fade over time. They can be applied to bent glass, historic building windows, skylights and even textured glass surfaces enabling energy savings where it was previously impossible. By mitigating both radiant and conductive heat, your upgraded windows and skylights will reduce your a/c and heating costs, make your buildings more comfortable and more efficient year round. All while allowing in free natural daylight so you don’t waste electricity turning light bulbs on during the day.
So instead of replacing or “tinting”, consider having your windows insulated by 3fficient.
- Warranted up to 10 years.
- Standard product has 10% tint to cut glare.
- Special access, scaffolding, lifts, extra travel or prevailing wage requirements may be extra.
- This service is not available everywhere, but rest assured, we will do our best to solve your needs.
For more on the science of window films, read this article.
For more on the science of fading, read this article.
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