Factory wholesale price for SV-8800 Silicone Sealant for Insulating Glass to Bulgaria Manufacturer
Description SV-8800 is two components, high modulus; neutral curing silicone sealant specifically developed for assembly of high performance insulated glass units as secondary sealing material. Where to use It is a two-component silicone that offers variable work life with high bonding strength to maintain the integrity of insulating glass unit, suits both commercial and residential IGU. Key Features 1. High Modulus 2. UV resistance 3. Low vapor and gas transmission 4. Primerless adhesion...
We will devote ourselves to providing our esteemed customers with the most enthusiastically thoughtful services for Factory wholesale price for SV-8800 Silicone Sealant for Insulating Glass to Bulgaria Manufacturer, We welcome you to inquire us by call or mail and hope to build a successful and cooperative relationship.
SV-8800 is two components, high modulus; neutral curing silicone sealant specifically developed for assembly of high performance insulated glass units as secondary sealing material.
Where to use
It is a two-component silicone that offers variable work life with high bonding strength to maintain the integrity of insulating glass unit, suits both commercial and residential IGU.
1. High Modulus
2. UV resistance
3. Low vapor and gas transmission
4. Primerless adhesion to coated glass
5. 100% compatible to SV-8890
Technical data sheet
|Test standard||Test project||Unit||value|
|GB13477||Specific gravity(After mixing)||1.33|
|GB13477||surface drying time（25℃，50%R.H.）||min||80-188|
|7 days after curing——25℃，50%R.H.|
|GB/T 531||Durometer Hardness||Shore A||40|
|GB13477||The tensile modulus at 12.5% elongation||Mpa||0.18|
|The ultimate tensile strength||Mpa||0.92|
|GB13477||Elongation limit (fracture)||%||150|
Component A(Base) – White, Component B(Catalyst)- Black
1. Component A(Base): (190L), Component B(Catalyst) (18.5L)
2. Component A(Base):24.5kg (18L), Component B(Catalyst): 1.9kg (1.8L)
If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.
In this video, we begin tackling the monumental project of resealing the exterior of the RV. Although this project tested our patience and stamina, we know that doing this job the right way will be worth it in the long run. Knowing we’re doing all we can to prevent future water damage is a great feeling.
We start the job by removing all of the leaky, weathered butyl tape and removing the rusty, ancient awnings that really don’t add any value to the rig. Then we move onto removing the crumbling, stubborn silicone sealant that should never ever EVER be used on the exterior of an RV… EVER lol.
To remove every last morsel of the old, cracked silicone caulk we used a putty knife, adhesive remover, mineral spirits, and good ol’ elbow grease. After it was all removed, we filled in any gaps with fresh butyl tape (the waterproof putty tape that goes underneath the caulk/sealant). In the next video, we apply new sealant (non-silicone) to the entire exterior of the RV to ensure it is finally waterproof.
Why are we hating on silicone? Well, for starters silicone is extremely hard to remove. Secondly, silicone doesn’t stick to itself. This means that in a year or so when you need to repair a cracked or leaky spot of your silicone caulking – you have to remove literally EVERY speck of it to get it to adhere and create a water-tight seal. It’s absolute madness. You might be wondering if silicone is such a bad option, why is it used so frequently? Good question. We have NO IDEA!
If you’d like to support this channel for FREE by doing your normal, everyday shopping, just click on this Amazon link and shop away! https://www.amazon.com/?tag=duetju20-20
We need your help! This is crucial to the success of our channel. Please SUBSCRIBE, LIKE, COMMENT, and SHARE our videos!
Here are three reasons why your subscription matters…
You get up to date notifications for every new video we release!
It helps others like you find our content more quickly and easily!
You support us as we continue providing consistent, quality content to the world
Thanks for the love and support!
- Michael and Jenny Justus
Have you ever wondered what it takes to live full-time in an RV? Follow our journey on social media as we search for what it really means to live…
➞ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/duetjustus
➞ Instagram https://www.instagram.com/duetjustus/
➞ Twitter https://twitter.com/duetjustus
➞ Pinterest https://www.pinterest.com/duetjustus/
Canon 70d (body only) → https://amzn.to/2ae3gkQ
Canon 18-135 STM lens → https://amzn.to/2eMf6Gs
Canon 10-18 wide angle STM lens → https://amzn.to/2eMcF6C
iPhone 6/6s wide angle/telephoto lenses → https://amzn.to/2eMfvIM
Shotgun mic → https://amzn.to/2ae3pVB
Windscreen → https://amzn.to/2ae4VGW
Tripod → https://amzn.to/2ae3Zmg
Monopod → https://amzn.to/2ae3sAN
Lighting kit → https://amzn.to/2dZW0fz
3-axis motorized gimbal → https://amzn.to/2dEIFs3
NAME: HaRVey Dent
STYLE: Class C motorhome
MODEL: Yellowstone Camino Classic
LENGTH: 28ft + Hitch and scooter
WEIGHT: 10,000 lb (approx.)
CHASSIS: Ford Econoline Club Wagon (e350)
ENGINE: Ford 460 7.5L V8 engine
MPG: 6.5 (on average)
Track 1: Blank [NCS Release] by Disfigure
I used Dicor self-leveling lap sealant and Dicor Fiberglass Roof Coating to repair and re-seal the roof of my 1992 Rexhall Airex Motorhome. Hopefully this will be of value to you, too, as you tackle your own RV roof project.
One of my biggest challenges was finding dry, warm weather. Seemed like it was rainy on all my free days, making this project take several weeks from start to finish.
I warn you in advance that there are some annoying parts of the video with lots of wind noise, even to the point of drowning out what I’m trying to say. Sorry about that.
The video ends with a slide show of before, during, and after pictures of this project. They certainly highlight the poor condition of the roof, as well as how much better it looks now that it’s done!