Kalwall® High-Performance Translucent Wall and Skylight Systems
High-Performance Translucent Building Systems provides an overview of Kalwall’s proven, high-performance building systems. This revised 12-page brochure describes the limitless daylighting possibilities with Kalwall’s 8 systems: Walls, Curtainwalls, Window Replacements, Skylights (Standard, Pre-Engineered and Custom), Walkways and Canopies, plus Large and Small Structures. Since 1955, Kalwall Corporation has become renowned for its quality, performance, engineering expertise, aesthetic value and total company integrity. The new brochure offers design and technical specifications accompanied by numerous project photos that suggest solutions and additions for your next project.
To view the brochure click here.
At Kalwall, the years since 1955 have seen continued research and development, and countless product improvements and innovations. The basic premise behind the original idea has changed very little, but the materials, performance and applications of Kalwall are always advancing. The search for excellence never ends. This commitment to making a good product even better has kept Kalwall at the forefront of the industry.
From the beginning, Kalwall panels and systems have been the focus of award-winning buildings and consistently recognized by both the building industry and the architectural community. Kalwall is one of the few companies in the world with longevity in a specialty architectural product. The key to Kalwall's success has been continual innovation, updating, extensive R&D, and person-to-person customer service. The company remains keenly focused on the belief that there is no substitute for extra effort, persistence and total involvement!
The world's most talented and renowned architects continue to expand the horizons of design with their imaginative use of Kalwall. From the genius of Edward Durrell Stone's monumental Skyroof at the U.S. Pavilion in Brussels (1958), to Philip Johnson's imaginative New York State Pavilion Skyroof (1964), to Gyo Obata's monumental St. Louis Abbey (1970) to James Polshek's inspiring New York Hall of Science (2004)… there really is no "equal"…
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