Marine Shades

 
Marine Mylar Shades

Marine Shades
Seesawusa.com's Marine Mylar Shades comply with Marine Regulations ISO 8468
Serving Large and Small Marine Vessels


Use our Dark Smoke Shade for Intense Glare and UV Control

The marine shades are used as a safety feature allowing full vision outward without distortion of red, green and yellow signal markers, even at great distances.

Low sun and its reflection on water and ice can be hazardous and uncomfortable. The marine shades eliminate eye strain from the sun's glare on navigation equipment and the problem of glare and reflection on electronic charts is eliminated.


Personalized service
On-time delivery
Custom-manufactured marine shades to the marine and offshore industry: Marine Mylar, anti-glare UV Protection Eliminates Blinding Glare for the Maritime Industry
  • Tow Boats
  • Tug Boats
  • Dredges
  • Work Boats
  • Tanker Ships
  • Barges
  • Commercial Ships
  • Cruise Ships
  • Maritime
  • Dinner and Excursion Boats
  • Ferry Boats
  • Floatels
  • Oil Tankers
  • Container Ships
  • Military
  • Oil Rigs
  • Supply Ships
  • any marine vessel!

Our Marine Shades are ideal for sun, heat and glare protection and have been installed on numerous ship bridges.


 
MARINE BLACKOUT SHADES
Serving Large and Small Marine Vessels

Seesawusa.com offers shades suitable for every marine interior window, from passenger and crew cabins, sleep rooms, lounges and meeting rooms to restaurants and more.

Blackout Shades can turn daytime into nighttime to help crew on night shift get valuable sleep during daylight hours.

A color selection of flame retardant fabric are available.

Complete blackout fabric roller blind, ideal for environments where blackout conditions are sometimes required.
  • Chart rooms
  • Control rooms
  • Theatres
  • Training Rooms
  • Laboratories
  • Workshops
  • Accommodation areas

 

Insuladd - A Huge Success

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Mercy Ships decided to test Insuladd and sends their regards after a huge success!
The email:
Hi everyone,
Attached please find the results from the thermal paint test. When you look at the numbers the paint container is obviously warmer than the deck container. This is caused by 2 factors. First of all the paint container was emptied for getting ready for Tom to put in the new natural ventilation system. Which means it didnít have a hundred paint cans worth of latent heat keeping it from heating up as fast, whereas the deck container was full of gear. Secondly, it gets the sun first while the deck container is in the shadow of the mast in the morning and only gets the sun in the afternoon while the paint container gets the sun both the morning and the afternoon because of the angle that the sun goes over the ship.
Despite that I was amazed at the difference before and after. I was expecting a 1 or 2 degree difference, which when you times that over the whole ship would still be good. But we got a difference of 5.6 degrees from the average max outside temperature to the average max temperature inside the paint container. Before the paint was applied the average difference was 9.95 degrees. A full 4.35 degrees cooler!
We have mixed the additive with 501 (the paint we use on the deck) and 571 (the paint we use on the hull) and it mixes fine. When you look at it close up it doesnít leave as smooth a finish as without it but that is actually a benefit on the deck as it makes it less slippery.
What I propose is to not only add it to the deck paint but to add it to the paint on the hull as well. I believe this will go a long way to keeping us cooler, and save money.>br> We need to make a paint order soon so that we can have it ready for next field service. I will need to have a final decision on color for deck 8. Since the additive seems to do what it advertises, (NASA was right! J) I donít think we need to change any of the deck to gray at all. My personal preference is to just keep it all green. Iíd like to get the order done by the end of this week, so a decision before that would be great.
Enjoy looking at the data. I enjoyed putting it together.
Charles Davies
Nav Officer, Africa Mercy (Conakry, Guinea)