Mat FAQs:

Q: Is a mat a piece of fabric material that generally is placed on a floor or other flat surface?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats tacky?

A: Yes, and sticky, non slip mats that possess multiple layers of clean film that effectively capture dirt and dust from foot traffic and wheels.

Q: Are mats manufactured as rolls that can extend 20 meters up to 40 meters for long production lines?

A: Yes, and assembly lines and packing lines.

Q: Were mats initially used in factories and production lines where staff has to stand for the majority of their working shifts?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a mat designed to help protect a vehicle's carpeted floors?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats now available that provide extra resistance to the chemicals and grease that are sometimes found in industrial and food service settings?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a mat one made from polymeric material?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a mat commonly used during trade shows for floor covering?

A: Yes, and in hospitals and clinics during surgeries to cover the floor near surgical tables to minimize surgeons fatigue resulted from continuous standing.

Q: Is a mat to keep mud?

A: Yes, and sand and snow from contacting the carpeted floors.

Q: Is a mat a mat made of rubber that protects kitchen cabinets?

A: Yes, and more particularly kitchen sink base cabinets, from leaks, water damage, mold and household item spills that commonly occur in the kitchen sink cabinet.

Q: Are mats made up of multiple sheets of polyethylene film coated with acrylic adhesive that traps particles?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats resistant to welding sparks and can keep employees from slipping on industrial lubricants or water?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats manufactured in standard lengths or factory-made to custom sizes?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats produced in the huge variety of sizes and colors?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats usually made from tough?

A: Yes, and long-lasting material such as coir, palmyra fibres and stalks, nylon, rubber, cloth, or aluminium and other metals.

Q: Are mats to provide a thermal and physical barrier between that which is placed on the table?

A: Yes, and the table itself—for instance, to stop hot objects from marring the table's finish.

Q: Were mats able to reduce the level of fatigue and discomfort by as much as 50%?

A: Yes, This type of mat is recommended by Occupational Safety and Health Administration.

Q: Are mats a good solution for non-rectangular areas where standard shape mats are useless?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats usually used on the permanent basis?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats the plain colour of rubber?

A: Yes, and many contain branded company logos, cartoon characters or advertisements.

Q: Is a mat a flat piece of fabric or other type of material used on a table at the points at which dishes and plates will be located during a meal?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats now required in many areas to ensure maximum protection for both employees and customers?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats commonly used on a one-time or temporary basis: fitness centres and sport competitions?

A: Yes, and trade shows and conferences.

Q: Is a mat made exclusively from the above-mentioned coir rope by arranging alternate layers in sinuous and straight paths?

A: Yes, and then stitching the parts together.

Q: Is a mat a flat?

A: Yes, and usually rectangular, object placed immediately outside or inside the entrance to a house or other building, to allow people to easily scrub or wipe the soles of their shoes before entering.

Q: Are mats examples of elegant design?

A: Yes, and the colors in which they are woven are rich, harmonious and effective.

Q: Is a mat to keep sterile the areas that require ultimate protection from dirt?

A: Yes, and bacteria and any contamination brought from outside.

Q: Are mats also used in work areas where employees are required to stand for long periods of time?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a mat rectangular?

A: Yes, and square, round and elliptic.

Q: Are mats one of the approaches to prevent injuries?

A: Yes, and caused by working in a standing position.

Q: Are mats generally tufted and have a rubberised anti-slip backing?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a mat a device used on the floor of a bathroom to provide a warm non-slip surface?

A: Yes, and to absorb small amounts of water, much like a towel.

Q: Are mats heavy duty and higher durability?

A: Yes.

Q: Were mats shown to improve worker productivity by reducing the number of sick-days and injuries sustained by workers whose mobility would otherwise be restricted?

A: Yes.

Q: Are mats used in housekeeping?

A: Yes, and especially for kitchen floors to alleviate fatigue during cooking.