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Rachat de Diffuver



La famille Riou continue ses achats de miroiteries en France et son maillage du territoire français

Le premier groupe français de façonnage du verre plat RIOU Glass annonce le rachat du transformateur de verre plat Diffuver, domicilié à Marclopt dans le département de la Loire (42).

Après son entrée au capital du miroitier italien Cappelletti & Roleri en mai 2022, et du groupe belge Euroglas fin 2022, RIOU Glass signe une troisième acquisition dans le cadre de sa stratégie de développement RIOU GLASS VERRE 2025. Le premier transformateur indépendant de produits verriers en France vient de réaliser le rachat de la totalité des actions de l’entreprise Diffuver.

L’opération de croissance externe vise à consolider le maillage territorial de l’ETI en France. « Diffuver est un acteur reconnu en Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes avec lequel nous partageons un savoir-faire et les valeurs familiales communes, explique Christine Riou Feron, Présidente de RIOU Glass. Cette acquisition nous permet de parfaire notre maillage territorial déjà composé de 16 sites industriels en France. » Sans compter les sites dans les DOM TOM

Outre l’ancrage géographique, l’acquisition de Diffuver va également permettre de renforcer l’expertise de RIOU Glass dans la réalisation de vitrages de très grandes dimensions pour le marché de la façade, spécialité de Diffuver. Le rachat est enfin un moyen pour le groupe normand de déployer l’ensemble de sa gamme de solutions de vitrage sur le territoire. Une gamme qui s’étend du double au triple-vitrage à très hautes performances à des produits plus techniques et design (vitrages décoratifs pour les portes d’entrée, crédences de cuisine, cloisons…).

Philippe Melon continuera d’accompagner le développement de Diffuver avec à ses côtés Rémi Maximin, directeur du site de Marclopt, et les 40 collaborateurs que compte l’entreprise. « Ambition, passion et esprit de famille sont les valeurs que nous partageons avec le groupe RIOU Glass. Nous mettrons tout en oeuvre pour satisfaire leurs attentes et ainsi à travers eux, continuer cette belle aventure dans le monde du verre » conclut le fondateur de Diffuver.

Diffuver, un savoir-faire de plus de 35 ans dans le verre

Créé en 1986, Diffuver est l’un des acteurs les plus importants de la transformation du verre plat de la région Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes. Présente à Marclopt (42) et à Lyon (69), l’entreprise produit chaque année 100.000 m² de double vitrage. Sur la période 2020-2021, Diffuver a réalisé un investissement de 3 millions d’euros dans son outil de production afin de répondre à la forte demande du marché de la façade pour les verres de grandes dimensions. Un plan d’investissement qui a permis d’agrandir le site industriel de Marclopt et d’installer une table de coupe de verre feuilleté, deux centres d’usinage, ainsi qu’une ligne d’assemblage « Jumbo » de 56 mètres capable de réaliser des verres isolants de 6.000 x 3.210 mm.

 

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AGC Belgique

 

Le producteur de verre plat a mis une cinquantaine de personnes au chômage technique dans son unité Belge à cause du prix trés élevé de l'énergie

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Glassman Europe se tiendra en Turquie à Istanbul les 8 et 9 F2VRIER 2023

 

La conférence et le salon seront centrés sur le verre creux

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Un miroitier qui arrête son activité vend la totalité de son stock de verre plat

 

Stock de verre

150 Plateaux verre clair, 4 mm, 30 Plateaux verre dépoli 4 mm, 14 Plateaux miroir 4 mm, 6 plateaux verre clair 6 mm, 4 plateaux verre extra blanc 6 mm.........

 

 

 

 

Pour plus d'informations nous contacter sur glass@comascotec.com ou au 06 64 73 63 77.

 

Merci

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Dry stone. Report of restoration work on two dry stone retaining ramps on agricultural land in the slope at LURS (04) France

 

The first ramp is located in a place called Lurie, on the western slope of the rocky peak of the village of Lurs (Alpes-de-Haute-Provence). She started from the overhanging communal road and went down to an agricultural plot. This path leading to the village gate has kept its proportions and historical width of mule access. We can note in places the presence of calade and no donkeys. The ramp is as wide as the path which indicates that it must be passable with a hitch. The underlying agricultural parcel was reworked during the construction of a contemporary villa on neighboring parcels. Today an asphalt road access vehicle to the house passes at the foot of the retaining wall of the road. The level was lowered to allow the circulation, suddenly the foundation of the first row of stone retaining the ramp is now overhanging and barefoot It can be noted the presence of a very large hutch on the plot formerly served by the ramp This type of hutch is often linked to grapevine cultivation on very stony soil but only a cadastral search would verify it. The hillside is little planted with olive trees, it is populated with almond trees http://unepierresurlautre.wordpress.com author Louis Cagin t2046 Constructive method of the ramp: The cut of the support that we were able to take up during the restoration shows that the profile of the hill was little overcast at this place. The rock outcrops and dives quickly. The layout of the ramp was based on the original floor of the rocky slope on which the path passes. It is remarkable that the ramp was finally built by adding stone fill. On this embankment, once the level reached, was installed a calade that is still in place. We have already met this same process at Lurs during one of our restoration work. The retaken wall was on the same slope and also supported an old road. Fig 3 Another example of road support The support can be divided into four different areas for the laying of stones: -1 the facing area where the largest stones are placed in an average particle size of 20 to 50 cm; larger modules are reserved for the bottom of the wall and the crown (ZAP in Fig. 4) -2 the fitting area of ​​the back of the wall where are placed the stones without faces with an average particle size of 20 to 12 cm (ZAA in fig.4) -3 the drain zone where are placed the stones without faces with an average particle size of 4 to 15cm (ZD in fig.4) -4 the embankment zone which is different from the drain in that the stones are not fitted (ZR in fig.4) We believe that these developments, which require large volumes of stone, were made possible by the activity of the local quarries located at the bottom of the hill, which had to produce abundant, inexpensive material and close to amenities. Fig.4 cut of the layout Fig.5 cut of the wall Fig.6 the other restored wall http://unepierresurlautre.wordpress.com author Louis Cagin t2046 Fig.7 after intervention The second ramp is on the opposite side of the peak rocky Lurs, it is dedicated to the olive, the road is also called the rise of olive trees. The ramp in question is also a field access, the difference lies in the fact that the field overlooks the path. The access is at the foot of a very old whitewashed wall that could be a door or frame left in the outpost of the village. During the excavation we exhumed a shard of glass (to date at the analysis) which seems medieval XV-XVI. The path is today one of the accesses arranged to allow the vehicles to arrive in Lurs. During the work we found a terminal surrounded by remnants of calades that indicate the level of the path before its modernization. We took care to leave these remains in place. Fig.8 The terminal It is not the same stone as that of the previous restoration, its origin is micro-local, including the cliff overlooking the site. In fact the equipment is of a completely different nature (fig.9). The availability of stone is reduced and the available grain sizes are more homogeneous. So the profile of the wall also varies in order to adapt to the available stock. The wall is very wide at the bottom and is reduced quickly, it is triangular Fig.9 cut of the wall http://unepierresurlautre.wordpress.com author Louis Cagin t2046 The stock of stone is of average grain size between 15 and 30 cm with a few rare blocks larger, the rest is composed of smaller volumes of 8 to 15cm; no gravel or aggregates, the rest of the ground floor when working is only clay soil

 

 

Louis Cagin