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Covid-19 Statement to our Customers

The R. D. Mathis Company has been identified as being a critical supplier to many of our customers who provide products and services to the Essential infrastructure sectors. These critical sectors include Department of Defense products, Department of Energy projects, Communication Equipment and Medical devices.

Our company continues to operate and is following all of the guidelines and recommendations suggested by the World Health Organization and the Center for Disease Control. We have taken all of the necessary precautions to keep our workplace safe and secure. All employees have agreed to these precautions as well and we have restricted access to our facility.  We are running at full speed and plan on continuing to be fully operational for the foreseeable future and do not expect any disruptions in our ability to provide our products to our customers. We have checked with our supply chain and do not expect any shortages of raw materials.

However, we do not have control over further local, or federal restrictions that may develop that would cause us to change our current operational plans. Should anything develop from a regulatory standpoint that will affect our facility, we will let you know as soon as we are aware of it.

We appreciate your business and hope that you, your co-workers and your families stay safe during this trying time.

News / Blog

Click here to access our newsletter archives from “The Evaporator,” the official newsletter of the RD Mathis Company!

The Evaporator

The Benefits of Parylene Deposition for Implantable Medical Devices

Parylene provides precisely deposited protective conformal coatings for medical implants, enabling the specific device purpose despite challenging physical configurations. Other performance properties amplify parylene’s ability to withstand operational duress throughout surgical implantation and long-term use in the body. Read more at: MDDI
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New colored coating surface for superior rust resistance

Polymer chemists at Nagoya Institute of Technology in Japan invented a simple coating process to color metals, leading to higher performance and energy savings. The method involves a chemical modification to non-ionic polymers and nanotechnology. Read more at Phys.org
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Coatings expand cutting tool capabilities, reach new markets

When first introduced in the late 1970s, cutting tool coatings — especially titanium nitride (TiN) — were embraced by tool manufacturers for their ability to extend tool life. As workforce materials have expanded from conventional ferrous and nonferrous metals to exotic alloys, composites, ceramics, and others, coatings have likewise progressed and, thanks to new formulations...
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