Roof Open Drainage Tile
Rooftop Open Drainage Tile: Dog Training & Artificial Grass Turf
Top Features for Roof Open Drainage Tile
- Open Drainage Tile can be reused when the Synthetic Turf must be replaced
- Only needs a .25 percent slope for effective drainage
- Water harvesting reclamation and reuse is easily achieved with an Open Drainage Tile System
- Open Drainage Tile can be made to the following specification Flammability UL 94, Flame Retardant, High Impact Polypropylene
- Can help qualify for LEED and other green building credits
- ASTM testing proves Open Drainage Tile's shock absorption properties reduces Shock Attenuation
- Open Drainage Tile creates and helps maintain a constant Shock Attenuation for Synthetic Turf
Rooftop Flooring, Artificial Grass Turf Underlayment, Dog Training Turf Areas
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Turf Rootop Drainage Underlay, Raised Drainage for Grass Turf on Roof
Whether installed on an aggregate sub-base, concrete, asphalt or rooftop the Open Drainage Tile for Synthetic Turf drainage helps provide you with consistent drainage on your outdoor flooring surface. Open Drainage Tile is 1 inch high, has a 92 percent air void and a vertical and lateral drainage rate which cannot be matched by any other product in the industry.
If your field floats, has ponding or infill migration (which is an extreme player safety and owner liability issue) and you can't figure out why, maybe because they said it would drain XX amount per hour when in reality, it doesn't and never will.
Those issues don't get better they get worse! Countless hours in maintenance and grooming, adding materials etc. etc. what's the cost of that every month?
In a Cost Value Performance scenario, no product comes close to Open Drainage Tile.
Over the years, many architects and engineers have asked us just how fast will the Open Drainage Tile grid drain. Our reply has always been that the Open Drainage Tile is only limited by what is above it and the exit drains due to the fact that the area of an Open Drainage Tile part is 1 inch high and has a 92 percent air void.
Recently, our Open Drainage Tile grid was tested using the ASTM D 4716 Hydraulic Transmissivity Standard Test Method. The testing was done using plates on top and bottom of the Open Drainage Tile part, setting them to the required slope and adding water from one end down the slope.
Open Drainage Tile was draining so fast they had to modify their testing equipment to accommodate the volume of water Open Drainage Tile could move.
As it turns out there is practically no resistance to drainage using this tile. The most important factor to consider is the percentage of slope that the Open Drainage Tile is sitting on.
To put this in perspective of rainfall, Open Drainage Tile can handle anything that Mother Nature throws at it. On a nearly completely flat surface (1/2% of 1% slope) Open Drainage Tile will drain 2.85 inches of rainfall in one minute.
For example, it could rain over 171 inches in an hour and Open Drainage Tile could drain it. Open Drainage Tile can hold .576 gallons of water per sq ft. if needed until it can evacuate to the perimeter exit drains.
Open Drainage Tile's capability to hold water .576 gallons of water per sq ft. in the grid until the exit drains can evacuate it is another plus for the Open Drainage Tile System.
No other product on the market comes close to Open Drainage Tile's ability to drain a project, it's not even close.
This tile can also provides consistent shock attenuation properties which are a major contributor to the reduction of concussions and the safety of your players.
So when you see the claims of manufacturers rainfall per hour drainage, ask them if they have the test that really shows a products drainage capability.
When installing over rubber roofing membrane, lay down a thick geo mesh layer first.
When I first saw how small the packages were, I was a little worried. But then I saw how efficiently they stacked, and I was very impressed.
They are pretty sturdy, can actually bear weight which is what I cared about. The plastic used I wish was a bit thicker, but that would add to the overall cost. I love how they interlock with each other.
I have a small rooftop area that I am trying to cover (12 x 60). I would like to cover this with a small section of artificial turf and the rest in one of your other tiles. Do these drainage tiles connect to any of your other tiles?
I have IPE wood deck tiles I would like to place on my deck. I need to get some clearance for drainage. Could I put my deck tiles on top of these? Are they flat and would they puncture TPO membrane?
I have a 10'12 deck that I would like to cover with synthetic turf, would a layer of these tiles between the deck and the turf help preventing water condensation under the turf? The deck is covered with a torch roll membrane. The company that installed it says it is walkable because it is double the thickness they use for roofing, but they say I should be careful with furniture as it could puncture the membrane. Would this tiles puncture the membrane? Thank you for your help.
|Material Type||Polypropylene Plastic|
|SF per Item||7.03|
|Packaging||Shrink Wrapped on Pallets|
|Number of Pieces per Package Type||114|
|Interlock Loss||0.00 feet|
|Material Hardness||Shore A 90|
|Surface Design||Solid Color|
|Installation Method||Interlocking Dry Lay|
|Border Strips Included||No|
|Manufacturer Warranty||8 Year Limited|