Hot New Products SV-628 Acetic Silicone Sealant to Italy Importers
Description It is one- component, moisture curing acetic silicone sealant. It cures fast to form a permanently flexible, waterproof and weather resistant silicone rubber. Where to use Widely used in construction, glass assembling and home decoration.SV-628 has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, ceramic, tile, wood and fiber glass. Key Features 1. 100% silicone 2. Easy to apply 3. Excellent elasticity 4. Excellent adhesion to most common building materials ...
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It is one- component, moisture curing acetic silicone sealant. It cures fast to form a permanently flexible, waterproof and weather resistant silicone rubber.
Where to use
Widely used in construction, glass assembling and home decoration.SV-628 has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, ceramic, tile, wood and fiber glass.
1. 100% silicone
2. Easy to apply
3. Excellent elasticity
4. Excellent adhesion to most common building materials
5. Outstanding weatherproofing capability
6. Fast Curing
1.All kinds of glass curtain wall weatherproof seal
2.For metal (aluminum) curtain wall, enamel curtain wall weatherproof seal
3.Joint sealing of concrete and metal
4.Roof joint seal
Technical data sheet
Technical data sheet for reference,
|Appearance||ISO 11600||Have no grain, no agglomerations|
|Tack Free Time，min||ASTM C 679||20|
|Heat weight loss，%||ISO 10563||7|
|Ultimate Tensile Strength，MPa||ISO 8339||0.4|
|Ultimate Elongation，%||ISO 8339||150|
|Ultimate Shear Strength, MPa||ISO 4587||N/A|
JC/T881-2001 20LM; GB/T14683-2003 20LM.
clear, black, silvery gray, white, brown
300ml in cartridge * 24 per box, 590ml in sausage *20 per box
If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.
Over time I’ve been noticing small cracks appearing on my Keystone Cougar fifth wheel trailers plastic fenders. The cracking is taking place around the screws holding the fenders to the trailer sidewall. It started off with one or two but is slowly progressing to more and more every year. If this kept up and left unchecked, I fear one day I’d lose a fender during travel.
So, I decided this summer to pull the fenders off and see what could be done to beef them up, stop the cracking and prevent a full on failure. A reader recently contacted me via email with some insight to the problem. He believes the cracking might be caused by the indented area for the screws not being flush with the backside.
At the end of your shelf repair video, you showed a shot of the cracks around the mounting screws for the fenders.
I just removed the fenders from my trailer so I could caulk the steel wheel tubs to the side of the trailer.
Upon reinstallation of the plastic fenders, I noticed that the indents for the screws are not flush with the back side.
If you over tighten the screws it is going to crack the plastic.
There is room enough to put a washer between the fender and the sidewall.
You might be able to epoxy a washer on the back side to reinforce the plastic.
I enjoy your videos.
I elected to take Arthur’s advice and use some washers on the back side of the fender behind the screw holes. Instead of using epoxy I chose to use SikaFlex 291 sealant. I embedded the washer into the Sikaflex and then applied a healthy layer of it all around the indented plastic area. On the front side of the fender behind each screw, I added a small rubber grommet.
Time will tell but I believe the repair and modifications made should help extend the life of my fenders and at least prevent a catastrophic failure at speed on a highway. If not, thanks to thunderbird97 on YouTube for pointing me to a website to order up a replacement set.
“thunderbird97 - Ray here is a website I ordered my fender skirts in case you need it, http://www.icondirect.com , the only difference was old ones were thicker, new ones are made out of better material, holes matched up perfect. Here is the Canada site www.icondirect.ca”
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Today we’re doing some kitchen chemistry using common household items. This is the type of cooking that gets me excited, because I’m experimenting with recipes for solid-state rocket fuel.
[✓] Stump Remover: http://amzn.to/2cuh3ZB
[✓] White Sugar: http://amzn.to/2cusX30
[✓] Digital Scale: http://amzn.to/2cisDVX
[✓] Corn Syrup: http://amzn.to/2cit9Dj
Thanks to NightHawkinLight for tips and troubleshooting on getting my first rocket to launch successfully! http://www.youtube.com/user/nighthawkinlight
Smoke Bombs: https://goo.gl/V33jIs
Metal Melter: https://goo.gl/jolsPz
Exploding Water: https://goo.gl/wMFjlz
Paper Rockets: https://goo.gl/uluI7P
See What Else I’m Up To:
Business Inquiries: For sponsorship requests or business opportunities please contact me directly: http://www.youtube.com/thekingofrandom/about
This project should not be attempted without adult supervision and adequate training. Misuse, or careless use, of tools or projects may result in serious injury, death, and/or permanent damage to equipment and property. Ignition of an incendiary or explosive material may not be legal in your area. Use of this video content is at your own risk.
Music By: Music by Jason Shaw (HeadingWest) http://www.audionautix.com
Project Inspired By:
Project History & More Info:
This recipe calls for a 60/40 mix of KNO3 and white table sugar by weight, and I’m going to make a 100 gram batch, so I’m adding 60 grams of stump remover first, followed by 40 grams of granulated white sugar.
I’ll need some sort of container to hold this in, and I’m thinking these Mega Block Legos might work. At this point, the mixture is just runny enough that it can be coaxed into the container. It takes about 60 grams to fill this red block, and when I’ve cooked up a little more, I’ll add that to the blue one. It’s darker in color because it cooked longer, and generally speaking, I think the less it is cooked, the better.
Another batch was made using a mix of 58% Stump Remover, 29% Sugar, and this time I used 13% Corn syrup, and 30mL water. The water was cooked out the same way as the last, and then about 1 gram of homemade rust powder was added, and stirred in throughly. When it was ready, it looked like a creamy chocolate frosting, and I packed that into the green LEGO. I may have accidentally trapped an air bubble inside.
Overall I think I’m happiest with these mixtures using the rust. With a different homemade casing that actually has a nozzle, I was able to get a successful rocket launch that I think went a couple thousand feet high.