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Inflatable decorations are popular in ChristmasSource:     By:wl-inflatable    Posted:11-19-2020    Views:

During the 2000s, inflatables have replaced the plastic blow-molded yard decorations used as Christmas decoration at many U.S. homes, and are also now used as Halloween decoration and for other occasions as well.

The inflatable decorations are made of synthetic fabric, which has been sewn together in various patterns. An electric blower constantly forces air into the figure, replacing air lost through its fabric and seams. They are internally lit by small C7 incandescent light bulbs (also used in nightlights), which are covered by translucent plastic snap-on globes that protect the fabric from the heat if they should rest against it.
The inflatables come in various sizes, commonly four feet or 1.2 meters tall (operated with a low-voltage DCpower supply and a computer fan), and six or eight feet (1.8 to 2.4 meters) tall, running directly from ACmains electricity. The outdoor inflatables are staked to the ground with guy wires (usually synthetic rope or flat straps) to keep them upright in the wind. However, heavy snow or rainwater which has accumulated may also prevent proper inflation.
Decorative inflatables can be mended using duct tape or rip stock patching tape. Since these materials are now available in colors, matching the patch to the inflatable is not difficult. Nylons are frequently used to mend the inflatables.
Inflatable decorations have many popular characters, including Santa Claus and snowmen for Christmas, and ghosts and jack-o-lanterns for Halloween. Several trademarked characters are also produced, including SpongeBob SquarePants, Winnie the Pooh, and Snoopy. There are also walk-though arches and "haunted houses" for children, and items for other holidays like Uncle Sam for Independence Day, and palm trees for backyard summer cookouts.
Since 2005, there are also inflatable snow globes which blow tiny styrofoam beads around on the inside, the blower's air jet picking them up and through a tube to the top, where they fall down inside the clear vinyl front. On others, mainly for Halloween, lightweight foam bats or ghosts spin around like confetti in what is called a "tornado globe". The figures inside both types are also inflatables.
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