Pressure-sensitive adhesives (PSAs) represent a system that actually dates back to the invention of the self-adhesive articles in 1935 when R. Stanton Avery produced the first coating unit using a wooden cigar box with two holes cut in the bottom. PSAs can be defined as a special category of adhesive which in dry form are permanently tacky at room temperature [1–4]. Since 1960s, silicone pressure-sensitive adhesives have found many uses. They are used in industrial plants, as tapes for joining materials with low surface energy, as well as in the sectors of electrical and electronic, medical care, health care and automotive industry. For about 10 years there has been great interest in new uses for the silicone PSA, particularly for medical and industrial belts. The above examples describe a growing range of potential commercial applications of silicone pressure- -sensitive adhesives. Silicone pressure-sensitive adhesives typically consist of large segments of the silane-functional silicone polymers and silicone resins (MQ). It is well known that silicone pressure-sensitive adhesives because of their unique properties are special-purpose products. The combination of the properties of silicones such as high flexibility of connections Si-O-Si, low intermolecular interaction, low surface tension, excellent thermal stability and transparency for UV radiation, excellent electrical properties, high chemical resistance and weather resistance makes silicone adhesives have improved properties compared to other typical polymeric organic adhesives. Due to the low surface tension of silicone adhesives, adhesive is easily spread on the surface of various materials [4–9]. The properties of silicone pressure sensitive adhesives (Si-PSA) crosslinking thermally by organic peroxides (according to a radical mechanism) depend on the type and concentration of crosslinker used. Benzoyl peroxide (BPO) and 2,4-dichlorobenzoyl peroxide (DClBPO) are the most commonly used peroxides the industry. Increasing the content of BPO or DClBPO in a predominantly affects significantly increase the cohesion, while reducing the adhesion of tested adhesives [1, 5, 6]. With the market testing of pressure sensitive adhesives and literature studies clearly show that there were no studies to date on the process of UV-curing silicone pressure sensitive adhesives; and there is no sales sided adhesive tapes, silicone crosslinked by UV radiation.