Personlized Products SV-618 Acetic Glass Sealant Export to Egypt
Description It is one-component acetoxy silicone sealant with fungicide to form a durable and flexible rubber seal resistant to water, mildew and mold. Where to use SV-618 is an excellent candidate to consider the reliable prevention of mildew formation around fixtures in high humidity and temperature areas such as bath and kitchen rooms, swimming pool, facilities and lavatories. It also has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, tiles, ceramics and fiber glass, painte...
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It is one-component acetoxy silicone sealant with fungicide to form a durable and flexible rubber seal resistant to water, mildew and mold.
Where to use
SV-618 is an excellent candidate to consider the reliable prevention of mildew formation around fixtures in high humidity and temperature areas such as bath and kitchen rooms, swimming pool, facilities and lavatories. It also has good adhesion to most common building materials e.g. glass, tiles, ceramics and fiber glass, painted wood.
1. 100% silicone
2. Easy to apply
3. Highly efficient and safe bactericide
4. Low VOC
5. Proven Performer
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/T885-2001 20LM; and GB/T1741-2007 Mildew Proofing Grade 0
clear, black, silver gray, white
300ml in cartridge * 24 per box
If you want the TDS or MSDS or other details, please contact with our sales person.
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Hello everyone, in this video I show another way of repairing or fixing a large structural crack with polyurethane caulking in a stucco wall.
The crack shown here is structural, meaning it will always move.
I feel it’s best to use a flexible material under the circumstances. There are about 20 different ways to repair the crack properly.
The best way tearing off all the stucco and re-doing the complete wall.
But I get beat up if I suggest this to most customers.
Again, I will say there are many ways to fix a structural crack.
I am implying to just fill it with stucco is the easiest, but far from the best as when a structural crack moves again and it will, as it’s structural in the first place, the stucco will simply crack with it.
(for me structural means when it rains plus a bunch more reason, the area or wall will lift then when dryer conditions occur, settle, thus structural)
If a polyurethane caulking if used first and the texture can’t be matched with that caulking a person cam apply a stucco with sand to match a texture using stucco on top of all this caulking,
Is a bonding agent necessary?
If the caulking is allowed to set and or dry, yes a bonding agent would now be necessary to adhere the new stucco to this area,
if added while the caulking is still curing is a bit tricky as can it affect the integrity of the caulking?
Good question, yes.
But for a temporary fix, say 15 years, it is an intelligent alternative for keeping the rain water out to the alternative of tearing the wall apart and trying to locate why the walls is moving and or separating.
Other popular plastering videos tips below
I am soldering my tabs and cells together plus gluing them with RTV 118 clear silicone to hold them in place. The Rtv 118 works better to fix split or cracked cells with than regular silicone, it works great.