Baseball Artificial Turf

Baseball field construction is generally used in our universities and as an artificial turf ground baseball field. We manufacture special synthetic grass carpet floors for baseball in our factory.

  • History of Artificial Lawn for American Football

    In 1969, Franklin Field, University’s gridiron stadium;

    • Pennsylvania
    • Philadelphia,
    • Pennsylvania passed the grass to artificial grass.

    The Philadelphia Eagles house was also the first National Football League stadium to use artificial grass. In 2006, New England Patriots and New England Revolution’s football stadium Gillette Stadium went from grass to artificial lawn. (also known as synthetic turf, synthetic turf or artificial turf) Because of bad weather conditions and many sports and music events in the stadium hosted. It is one of the 13 National Football League stadiums located in grass instead of grass fields.

    History of Artificial Lawn for Hockey

    The introduction of synthethic grounds significantly changed field hockey. Since it was introduced in the 1970s, competitions in western countries are now mostly played on synthethic grounds. This significantly increased the speed of the game and changed the shape of the hockey sticks to allow different techniques, such as holding a reverse stick and hitting.

    Field hockey is different from artificial grass, football and gridiron artificial grasss (also known as synthetic turf, synthetic turf or artificial turf) because it does not try to produce a grass feel made of shorter fibers similar to those used in the Dunfermline field. This shorter fiber structure ensures that the improvement in the speed of previous artificial turf areas is maintained. This development in the game is often problematic for many local communities who cannot afford to build two artificial areas: one for hockey and one for other sports. FIH and manufacturers are conducting research to produce new areas suitable for various sports.

    History of Artificial Lawn for Association Football ( Soccer )

    Some associations in Europe have established synthetic surfaces called football pitches (mostly ingenious) in countries like England in the 1980s. A few professional club venues in the UK have adopted them; QPR’s Loftus Road, Luton Town Kenilworth Road, Oldham Athletic’s Boundary Park and Preston Ls Deepdale. In 1981, QPR became the first team to place an artificial curtain on the stadiums, but when they did it in 1988, they first took off. The last team in the UK with an artificial pitch was the Preston North End in England. After eight years of use in 1994.

    The lawn has gained a bad reputation with fans and especially players on both sides of the Atlantic. The first Astro lawns had a much harder surface than the grass, and soon became known as an unforgivable gaming surface, resulting in relatively more injuries and, in particular, more severe joint injuries than those encountered on the lawn surface. This grass was also considered an aesthetically unsuitable product for many fans.

    In 1981, the London football club, Queens Park Rangers, dug into the lawn fields to create an synthethic one. Others followed and in the mid-1980s there were four artificial surfaces in the British league. Soon they became a national joke: the ball jumped like it was made of rubber, players continued to lose their feet and everyone falling on risky carpet burns. Unsurprisingly, the fans complained that football was awful for watching and clubs turned to natural grass one by one.

    In the 1990s, many North American football clubs removed their synthethic surfaces and re-established the grass; others moved to new stadiums with the latest technology grass surfaces designed to withstand the cold temperatures demanded by the climate. The use of grass was later banned by FIFA, UEFA and many domestic football federations, but in recent years both governing bodies have expressed their resurrection to the use of artificial surfaces in the competition, provided that FIFA is proposed.

    UEFA has been intensively involved in programs for testing lawns with meetings held on various grounds with FIFA approved. UEFA, FIFA and a team consisting of German Polytan, the Austrian stadium in Salzburg, Austria, the UEFA EURO 2008 in Wals-Siezenheim tests performed matches. Second FIFA 2 Star approved lawn on European domestic flights. After the Dutch club Herakles Almelo in August 2005, FIFA was awarded. Tests approved.

  • Quality Certificate
  • Duocolor
  • High Quality Polymers
  • High UV resistance
  • Environmentally Friendly
  • Professional Use
  • Amateur / Community Use
  • Skin Friendly
  • High Resilience
  • High Durability

Omega XL
with shockpad

  • Pile height 40/60 mm
  • Dtex 18.000/6
  • Micron 470
  • Width 1.7 mm
  • Ply  6 filament
  • Ribs 12

Norms

normes

Infill materials

Omega XL
with out shockpad

  • Pile height 40/60 mm
  • Dtex 18.000/6
  • Micron 470
  • Width 1.7 mm
  • Ply  6 filament
  • Ribs 12

Norms

normes

Infill materials