Falcon 160 Upgrade achieving 290+ Cuts per Minute 0

Falcon 160 Upgrade achieving 290+ Cuts per Minute

CPerkin have enhanced the capability of their Core Re-Cutters through the introduction of new Hardware & Software based on the Allen Bradley product platform, this is now allowing us to achieve cut speeds in excess of 290 cuts per minute over 2 meter lengths. The new system allows seamless length change implementation mid cycle allowing greater flexibility. With this system attached to one of our auto loading systems you will see greater efficiencies and output for your...

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Outstanding performance and revolutionary value 0

Outstanding performance and revolutionary value

This is our latest range of cardboard core winders. We’ve re-engineered our market-leading winding line from the ground up with value in mind. Perkin’s world renowned quality, speed and reliability is now available for a surprisingly low price. Welcome to a new era of affordable core winding. Contact us now at or +44 (0) 1924 439 449 to find out...

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A brief history of Perkin 0

A brief history of Perkin

Joseph Perkin started in 1860 making engineers’ hand tools. By 1900, in partnership with John Perkin, the company was producing a range of machine tools and in 1930, Leonard Perkin introduced the first Perkin spiral paper tube machine. The range rapidly increased to include ancillary equipment. The cardboard tube was an ideal medium, the composite container, for containing powders, sweets etc and lid forming and closing machines were created to complete the package . The war saw the same technology used in the making of shell canisters. John Kenneth Perkin followed in 1948. The rapid expansion of the plastic industry in the fifties and sixties ironically required cardboard cores on a large scale and he used new techniques to make the machines for this.  Many other requirements for paper tubes came into being.  Amongst others over 200 winders were made for the tissue industry, still important to us now.  A similar number were made as dry cell battery production was devolved to developing countries, a cardboard tube being part of its construction. Colin Perkin joined in 1970, his first major development being machines for packaging explosives for the mining industry. This was followed by many complete plants to make cardboard texturizing and spinning tubes for the textile industry.  Meanwhile the...

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