NEW ARMSTRONG RECONSTITUTED WOOD FINISH OFFERS
MORE CONSISTENT GRAIN, COLOR THAN NATURAL WOOD
New Addition Now Provides Designers with Choice of
Wood Finishes in Ceilings: Natural and Reconstituted
CHICAGO, June 14 -- Armstrong has expanded its WoodWorksÔ family of ceilings with the introduction of a reconstituted wood finish that provides the look of natural wood, but is more
consistent in both grain pattern and color than natural wood.
As a result, architects and designers now have a choice of two wood finishes within the WoodWorks line: Natural, with its
random variations in graining and color, and Reconstituted, with its predictable, even graining and color. The new finish
is offered in two standard wood veneers - cherry and maple.
Like all WoodWorks ceilings, panels with the reconstituted wood finish are designed for use in high visibility areas where
the rich, warm look of wood is desired. The 2’x 2’ panels install easily in standard grid systems and integrate well with
standard light fixtures, including high hats.
Choice of Edge Detail Also Offered
All WoodWorks ceilings are available with either a square tegular or patented VectorÔ edge detail. The Vector edge produces a sleek 1/4" reveal that minimizes the visible grid, thereby creating a ceiling that
is much more monolithic in appearance than ordinary suspended ceilings.
WoodWorks ceilings are also offered in perforated and unperforated panels. Perforated panels provide better acoustical performance
than non-perforated panels. The Noise Reduction Coefficient (NRC) of perforated panels is 0.40 when used with an acoustical
To obtain additional information on new reconstituted wood ceilings, call 1-877-ARMSTRONG (1-877-276-7876) or visit armstrong.com/woodworks.
Armstrong World Industries, Inc., a subsidiary of Armstrong Holdings, Inc., is a global leader in the design and manufacture
of floors, ceilings and cabinets. In 2003, net sales totaled more than $3.0 billion. Founded in 1860 and based in Lancaster,
PA, Armstrong has 50 plants in 15 countries and nearly 16,500 employees worldwide.