Epoxy Hadener resins are very stable fluids with relatively long shelf lives on their own. They can only cure properly when mixed with an epoxy hardener. If the resin is not hardened before being applied to a floor, it will remain a near liquid indefinitely and will not transform into a durable flooring system. Unlike paints, which rely on moisture evaporation to harden into a thin film, an epoxy floor coating achieves its high-performance protective characteristics through a carefully calibrated chemical reaction between resin and hardener components.
The epoxy hardener has a high level of corrosion protection, which makes it ideal for coatings that need to be more resistant to salt and fog.


Eco-friendly, with a faint smell.

Good resistance to water, alt and fog.

Excellent solubility in water


Product specifications:

TypeS Appearance Solid content(%) Viscosity(mPa·s) PH Hydroxyl content%(solid based) Application type
EHY®7013 Slight yellowish clear liquid 80±2 12000-30000 8.0-10.0 115g/mol Two-component self-drying
EHY®7015 Slight yellowish clear liquid 55±2 1500-6000 8.0-10.0 150g/mol Two-component self-drying
EHY®7016 Slight yellowish clear liquid 60±2 2500-6000 8.0-10.0 285g/mol Two-component self-drying
EHY®7038 Slight yellowish clear liquid 80±2 10000-30000 >8.0 140g/mol Two-component   self-drying

Epoxy adhesives are now available at local hardware stores, and epoxy is used as a binding agent in countertops and flooring. Epoxy’s many applications are expanding, and epoxy resin options are constantly being developed to suit the industries and products in which they are used. Epoxy Hardener is used in the following applications:

General purpose adhesives
Binder in cement and mortars
Everal millimeters thickness of self-levelling or terrace paint with High filler.
Rigid foam
Protection paint on metal substrates
Non-slip coatings
Quick-drying anti-corrosion primers
Sandstone hardening during oil drilling
Industrial Coatings
Potted and encapsulation media
Fiber reinforced plastics

Epoxy is employed as the resin matrix in the world of fiber-reinforced polymers, or plastics, to effectively hold the fiber in place. All typical reinforcing fibers, including fiberglass, carbon fiber, aramid, and basalt, are compatible with it.