What is TPE ?
All of our TPE sex dolls are made from the most advanced medical
thermoplastic elastomer material (TPE) with a full metal internal skeleton. TPE
material is also commercially known as cyberskin, it is environmentally safe
as it is 100% recyclable, it is nontoxic and is certificated by ROHS,
REACH and the FDA in the USA. Our sex doll's inner structure is a full
metal skeleton and the joints are fully flexible in all sorts of
different positions. Our sex doll's beautiful face's are sculptured by
experienced sculptors who pride theirselves in their work.
Life-like beautiful face and the fit toned body are extremely similar to real women's body's. Smooth, soft and elastic skin is extremely similar to how real women feel. Flexible, Perfect body inner metal structure, can move to many flexible positions. Safety, TPE material is safe, nontoxic, non smelling and environmentally safe. Durable, you use our dolls for 5 years or longer subject to a good daily usage habit and weekly / monthly maintenance.
Multipurpose, can be used as a high class sex doll or as a shop mannequin for displaying woman's fashion in high street shops, or as a static model for lingerie show usage. Each sex doll can be customized with a choice of heads and wig options.
Thermoplastic elastomers (TPE), sometimes referred to as thermoplastic rubbers, are a class of copolymers or a physical mix of polymers (usually a plastic and a rubber) which consist of materials with both thermoplastic and elastomeric properties. While most elastomers are thermosets, thermoplastics are in contrast relatively easy to use in manufacturing, for example, by injection molding. Thermoplastic elastomers show advantages typical of both rubbery materials and plastic materials. The benefit of using thermoplastic elastomers is the ability to stretch to moderate elongations and return to its near original shape creating a longer life and better physical range than other materials like Silicone. The principal difference between thermoset elastomers and thermoplastic elastomers is the type of cross-linking bond in their structures. In fact, crosslinking is a critical structural factor which imparts high elastic properties.
It was not until the 1950s, when thermoplastic polyurethane polymers became available, that TPE became a commercial reality. During the 1960s styrene block copolymer became available, and in the 1970s a wide range of TPEs came on the scene. The worldwide usage of TPEs (680,000 tons/year in 1990) is growing at about nine percent per year. The styrene-butadiene materials possess a two-phase microstructure due to incompatibility between the polystyrene and polybutadiene blocks, the former separating into spheres or rods depending on the exact composition. With low polystyrene content, the material is elastomeric with the properties of the polybutadiene predominating. Generally they offer a much wider range of properties than conventional cross-linked rubbers because the composition can vary to suit customer needs.