Tate Access Floor Panel, ConCore, 2000, HPL
Tate ConCore 2000 access floor panels are epoxy-coated solid panels filled with lightweight cement and rated for static design loads of 2000lbs. Fits bolted stringer understructures and is factory-laminated with a high-pressure laminate finish.
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Tate Access Floor Panel, ConCore, 2000, HPL are epoxy coated unitized shells consisting of a flat steel top sheet welded to a formed steel bottom pan filled with a highly controlled mixture of lightweight cement. Manufactured to exacting tolerances, these non-combustible, rigid, solid panels deliver the ultimate in strength, durability, and acoustic performance. ConCore panels are suitable for almost any application and are factory laminated with HPL. Tate's ConCore 2000 raised access floor panel is intended for commercial applications with a heavy total load requirement and is engineered to meet Tate Standards per CISCA testing methods.
Key Performance Characteristics
- Panel weight: 10.25 lbs/ft² bare
- All steel welded construction
- Filled internally with a cementitious core material
- Protected from corrosion by an epoxy paint finish
- Class A flame spread rating
- Non-combustible material
Tate Standards to CISCA Testing Methods. System Performance Criteria (Tested on Actual Understructure*)
|System Type||System Weight (lbs/ft2)||Static Loads||Rolling Loads||Impact Loads|
|10 Passes||10,000 Passes|
|ConCore® 2000||Bolted Stringer||11.75 lbs/ft2||2000 lbs||4000 lbs||PASS||1500 lbs||1100 lbs||200 lbs|
*All tests are performed using CISCA's Recommended Test Procedures for Access Floors with the exception of Design Load.
- System Design Load is based on a permanent set ≤ 0.010” and is verified by loading panels in accordance with the CISCA concentrated load method but with panels installed on actual understructure instead of steel blocks. (Testing on blocks does not represent the performance of an actual installation.) Ultimate, Rolling, and Impact Load tests are performed using CISCA Test Procedures.
- Safety Factor is Ultimate Load divided by Design Load.