Generally speaking, the use of glass film does not have any adverse effects on most indoor plants. In the first few days after applying the film, the plant may slow down growth and flowering to regulate itself. Under certain circumstances, the growth of plants is continuous, and long-term direct sunlight will cause withering, and the plants will actually thrive after applying the film.
Film on the outside of the glass:
Sometimes, it is necessary to stick a film on the outside of the glass window, which may be caused by various reasons. Sometimes, it is very difficult to get close to the inside of the glass window due to some fixed equipment, devices or other moving things that are too close to the glass window (it is difficult to move between them and the glass). Another reason may be that the glass is a composite structure such as laminated glass. Due to the temperature difference, the glass will crack when the film is attached on the inner side. Because this kind of glass film has to withstand harsh weather, and its location is easy to be rough treated, or because of careless glass cleaning, its life is limited. Generally, the quality assurance period of the product will be shortened in this case.
Due to the design characteristics of the blinds, any diaphragm that is attached looks like a bare foundation at a certain stage. In addition, the shutters expose one edge of the glass and the film to the outside atmosphere, which can cause the glass film to peel off or corrode along the edge. For this reason, it is necessary to use an external dedicated diaphragm.
Glass film cannot be applied to acrylic or polyacrylate windows unless it is specifically designed for this purpose. These are plastic sheet products, and there will be potential gas escape. Heat radiation from the sun and visible light cause "gas escape" to relax chemical materials or allow plastics to absorb moisture. This escaping gas can relax chemical materials or allow plastics to absorb moisture. This escaping gas will interfere with the glue system of the glass film and cause blistering between the plastic and glass film. It is also worth noting that many glue systems for glass films will cause permanent sticking when they are attached to plastics. If so, the film must be torn off, but it is impossible to do so without damaging the surface of the plastic.