November 9-10, 2022

Cleveland, Ohio

The North American exhibition for the film, sheet, pipe and profile extrusion industry

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200+ exhibitors

100+ speakers

"Cleveland is at the heart of the plastics industry and I was really pleased with the local audience. I really like the set up of the floor, it's unique and has everything in one space."
Bruce Fawcett, Executive Director, Polymer Ohio

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The Plastics Extrusion World Expo will return to
Cleveland, Ohio


The Plastics Extrusion World Expo will return to the Huntington Convention Center in down town Cleveland. This event brings together professionals from across the plastics extrusion industry for two days of networking, knowledge sharing and innovation. The free-to-attend trade show will run alongside the Compounding World Expo, Plastics Recycling World Expo and Polymer Testing World Expo.

Your free ticket provides admission to the show floor which will have exhibits from leaders in the plastics extrusion industry and focused conference theaters with a busy two-day program of technical presentations, seminars and industry debates.


Exhibitors include

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White paper: Current polymer demand trends

AMI has released a free white paper on the current global polymer demands trends. Using research conducted by the AMI research team, this paper explores recent growth areas for the plastics industry and what factors are driving this increase as well as global variances and potential reasons behind them.

Below is a preview of the paper:

Plastic materials have been a growth success story over the past 50 years with all polymer types and all world regions seeing their usage grow. We anticipate that this forward  momentum will continue in the future, but the industry will increasingly face challenges which will dampen demand. The main factors are relative maturity in developed markets such as  Europe and North America, where many of the opportunities for growth already have a high level of penetration.

However, the industry does face unprecedented challenges beside relative maturity. In particular, the  pressure of the circular economy and the discussion around sustainability have placed plastics as the  enemy compared with traditional materials. It may well be that this perception is false, but in a world where the discussion is based on emotions rather than scientific fact, the medium-term future will mean growth  opportunities are harder to find.

That being said, the Covid-19 pandemic may have reminded many commentators about the value which  plastics give in most applications. The likely conclusions is that specifiers will be increasingly called upon to justify their material choices.

Read the full white paper here.