Small Parts Booths – SPB 52

The SPB – 52 small parts spray booth came as a response to our very popular SPB – 30 model ductless booth. This 52″ wide ductless booth is the medium sized booth in this line of products. The finishing industry has needed an industrial strength booth this size, and so we made it! Like it’s sibling models, thi booth is very simple to operate and maintain, while still offering all of the benefits of a full size booth, just in 52″ wide size.

Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Breakout

The Small Parts Spray Booth – SPB 52 is the best product of it’s type available anywhere. We use the exact same materials and design techniques that we use on our large, full size booths, in making the SPB models. The booth housing is made from 18 gauge steel, laser CNC precision cut, with holes cut 6″ on center, with full, 2″ companion flanges. Assembly is done with nut& bolt construction, sealed and fully tested before shipping.

Ask Us About…
…adding a

to your
Small Parts
Booth order!
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow
  • Small Parts Booths - SPB 52 Slideshow

When you are looking for a small parts spray booth, there are a few key items to consider, such as the size of the booth, the type of filters, and the CFM.

Booth Size
The booth size should be a size that gives you a comfortable area around the item that you are painting, not just for movement, but so that the air flows around the item easily. We designed the perfect small parts booth, and the specifications are listed below.

CFM is an abbreviation of “Cubic Feet per Minute”, and is a measure of the rate at which air moves through a given space. The larger a space is, the more air (or CFM) must move through that space. The industry standard states that the rate should be 100 feet per minute.

Exhaust filters are meant to catch overspray and remove it from the air stream before the exhaust air leaves the booth. Our spray booth also has a second chemically enhanced “carbon” filter to remove fumes and solvents from the air, so that you are not breathing these fumes as you work. Fumes from diesel, adhesives, paint, formaldehyde, even that “Rotten Egg” smell from hydrogen sulfide and mercaptans are removed. This filter also has superior performance on removing VOCs from gasoline, solvents, and nicotine. Both filter types are standard filter types that are readily available from most industrial suppliers. To change them, you simply pop them out of their frame, dispose of them accordingly, and put the replacement filter in place.

This unit is designed with 4 stage filtration:

1st Stage:
The first stage is a pre-filter, which is a simple fiber sheet, meant to “catch” the largest overspray particulates. The primary benefit of this is to allow this inexpensive filter media to “load up”, rather than having to purchase the main filter more often. Change this filter frequently.

2nd Stage:
This filter is the “main” filter. It is a multi-layer fiber filter designed to remove most of the overspray particulates during spray operations. Heavy loading of this filter will adversely affect the effective operation of this booth, so monitor this filter closely.

3rd Stage:
This is called the “Pleated” filter, and is intended as a “Last Chance” to catch any particulates before the carbon filter. Again, it is a much less expensive filter than the carbon filter, and should be replaced often to extend the service life of the carbon filter and maximize it’s efficiency.

4th Stage:
This is the “Carbon” filter. The Carbon filter is meant to remove the VOCs and solvents that are major components of modern paints, coatings, and varnishes. This filter has roughly 4 lbs. of carbon.

Ambient, or surrounding air, is drawn in directly through the front end of the booth. If there is dust or other particulates in the surrounding air, these will be drawn into the booth, and may contaminate the environment, so be aware of the air quality in your facility.
Small Parts Booth Airflow Diagram

Exhaust: Once the air has traveled through the booth, the air is filtered through 3 stages of filters (described at left) and is directed out the top of the booth. In most circumstances, the 4 stages of filtration are adequate, and therefore no ducting is required. Occasionally (depending on the type of paint you are using), ducting to the outside may be required. Call us to discuss the specific details of your finishing process to determine if you may need to do this.

Call us at 800 919-9035 and tell us which of these options you are interested in. You’ll see why we say “Marathon Finishing is the Benchmark for spray painting solutions!”