Due to production capacity, many of them had to pack the doors in a transverse direction to use one or at most two reels of recyclable polyethylene film, depending on the height of the doors. The differences were always less than if they were packed length ways, since the widths of the doors varied more than the heights, and they were forced to work with different measures of film.
Furthermore, the side seams of the “length ways” packed doors were always less aesthetic than those of the “width” packed doors.
Packing the doors “width ways” required the packaging machines to be equipped with a transverse heat tunnel, as well as a very wide heat chamber with high electrical consumption. This was a serious problem for factories that did not have a big daily production of doors.
This is where our MB two-way tables came in. They meant that, once the door passed through the station for placing the film “width ways”, the door would change direction entering a tunnel with a standard width and with a much lower consumption than the tunnels made to work with wide pieces placed transversely.