Understanding the Benefits of Encapsulation Cleaning

Mikey P

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Encapsulation cleaning uses very little moisture by encapsulating soil particles in specially designed cleaning compounds.

· Low-moisture, low-residue means carpeted areas are available for use immediately after cleaning

· Carpeting lasting longer and looking great

· Favored by hotels, convention centers, offices, and institutions for maintenance cleaning.

As an early adopter of this technology, MasterBlend has developed products for superior encapsulation cleaning.

Mist N Brush LM Cleaner is a low-moisture liquid soil encapsulator that surrounds soil particles for easy vacuuming.

Spongemaster Dry Absorbent applied to the stained area then agitated will loosen tough particles for easy cleaning.

MasterBlend has developed counter-rotating brush machines to complete the innovative system for low moisture, low-residual carpet care.


Watch the video:




Contact

Mark Jennings

800.525.9644 - 303.373.0702

markj@MasterBlend.net
 
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Jimmy L

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PLANET X IS RIPPING MY BRAIN APART!
 
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DAT

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Crb/compund with good ol oxy encap...works great! Try it and earn money. Its what cool people do nowadays.:rockon:
 

DAT

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You can use it on any carpets with matching brushes. Olefin or berber type medium to stiff brushes. Most case, stiff brushes is need for the olefin if you want to effectively use compounds that is.
 
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encapman

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Dry Compound works well with Berber and Olefin. In fact all low-moisture methods are helpful with Olefin. Olefin is a petroleum product. The Latin word ole means oil. Its very name sums it up... "Olefin" has an affinity for ole (oil). And since Olefin is an oil loving fiber, it also repels water. That's why minimizing the moisture and getting the carpet to dry quickly helps Olefin to overcome wicking.

http://www.latin-dictionary.net/search/latin/ole
 
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encapman

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If you're doing any amount of cleaning with dry compound, a more economical alternative would make sense. The 40-ounce pail at Lowes works out to an end-use cost of .38 an ounce. Whereas a 20-pound bucket of really good dry compound works out to an end-use cost of .15 an ounce. However the little pail might still be kind of handy to have around for cleaning up an occasional spill spot using minimal moisture.
 
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Oh boy, not the Capture crap... I remember getting locked in The Disney Stores and having to use that shit.. Was doing the work for the Mafia Management, also known as Cleanway international.. 10 or 12 cents a SF..
 
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Jimmy L

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It's a good starting point for those who want to play with that type of stuff. Heard you could even use it in some way on furniture.
 
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I like corn cobs better than baby powder. Host is easier to remove than capture.

After Host reformulated the corn cobs taking out tri-111, it doesn't work the same.. Capture is some messy shit and good luck if you don't have a HEPA vacuum to get it up..

But if my name was WillS it works fookin awesome!! You guys don't know what your talkin bout... :stir:
 

DAT

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Ive been giving it a try...it works well. People love it. After following the great debate about ron vaccuming for 30 min per square foot with that robot jox looking cleartrack vacuum, unless the carpet really turd-stained, unrinated with 100 gallon of septic fluids...dry cleaning works just fine... After all vacuuming is what does most of the job year round.
 

Mikey P

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Ive been giving it a try...it works well. People love it. After following the great debate about ron vaccuming for 30 min per square foot with that robot jox looking cleartrack vacuum, unless the carpet really turd-stained, unrinated with 100 gallon of septic fluids...dry cleaning works just fine... After all vacuuming is what does most of the job year round.


Get 1000 jobs under your belt and we'll revisit this subject.
 
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DAT

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I will! :biggrin:Since i have been housecleaning and janitorial since i was 8 yrs old, i am gonna also include my years of observations of the coming and going of carpet cleaners. Having witness the effects of the carpet being cleaned and the intervals..having witnessed HWE, VLM(bonnet and crbs). Id say having the experiences of seeing the carpet dramatic changes, having to vacuum 1x-5x a week frequency of residential homes is very valuable... As well as commercial settings. I may have been a carpet cleaner for 5 mos, but i do know what to expect, it just a matter of learning those skills to live up to my expectations.
 
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DAT

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Im following you now, and you are showing me why the 90% percent do a bad job which helps improved my big picture. Watching and following guys on this forum including WillS greatly improved it too . I appreciate that you do good work ethics and standards and everyone else on this forum that take pride in their work.. Im just saying that i am not ignorant to methods and its effects even if i observed those 90% morons only.
 
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J Brown

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Thanks Nate, the tank right now isn't doing anything other than at times holding towels, spotters, brushes.
My plan was to modify the tank kind of like a hopper to drop compound in front of the machine, but I'm not sure it will work or even be practical.
 
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Shorty

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J Brown, great job mate.

Also, very good & refreshing to see two photos of the same area taken from exactly the same spot identical to the original photo.

Taking photos like the above really shows the difference which many never take into consideration.

Am I correct in surmising that after vacuuming, you then pre-spray the carpet prior to agitation & extraction with the CRB??

May I also ask what product you used??

We probably don't get it down under. :(

:yoda:
 

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