Baker Hughes

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Thermoflex Academy

Everything you need to know about the strongest reinforced thermoplastic pipe on the market

Explore the Academy for educational videos about our family of products, the ease of installation, our pull through rehabilitation process, and more!

Composite pipes VS Steel
What is Thermoflex pipe?
What is Thermoflex Pipe?

Five-layers of reinforcement with a corrosion-resistant nylon liner


Thermoflex ECO - Final
Thermoflex ECO

Three layer cost-competitive HDPE-lined option for high pressure applications


PE Flex Plus - Final
PE Flex Plus

Built for hydrocarbon and paraffin resistance, ideal for low-pressure fluid transport below 300 psi

Pull-Through Rehabilitation - Final
Pull-Through Rehabilitation

Thermoflex pipe’s low friction coefficient means it can achieve flow similar to or greater than the original host pipe

How to Install Thermoflex Pipe - Final
How to Install Thermoflex Pipe

Thermoflex pipe is lightweight, spoolable, flexible, fast and easy to install

How to HydroTest Thermoflex Pipe

Hydrotesting is critical to Thermoflex installation

Composite pipes VS Steel
Composite Pipe vs. Steel

Composite pipes are often compared to steel on a per-foot basishowever, they have a significantly lower total installed cost.

Nylon Liner Paraffin Resistance
Nylon Liner: Paraffin Resistance

In addition to problems with corrosion, steel pipes face a problem of paraffin disposition.

Nylon Liner - Permeation
Nylon Liner: Permeation Resistance

Unlike steel, traditional polypipe is highly resistant to corrosion. However, standard polypipe is vulnerable to chemical permeation in harsh environments.

Composite Pipe for Mining Slurry
Composite Pipe for Mining Slurry

Unlike traditional steel slurry pipes that corrode and abrade or standard polypipe that succumbs to permeation and doesn’t have enough pressure capacity, Baker Hughes Composite Pipe offers better abrasion resistance at a lower total cost of ownership.