Reasonable price for Siway two component strength-basded ceramic tile sealant for India Factories
Product introduction Siway two component strength-basded ceramic tile sealant is an upgraded version of epoxy common beauty gap sealant, excellent toughness and impact resistance, surface brightness, such as porcelain, efficient, durable antibacterial mouldproof, waterproof sealing, 100% do not flow, construction simple, harmful index is far lower than the standard “GB18583-2008″ interior decoration, etc. Is widely used in high-grade kitchen, sanitary ware, high-grade family is de...
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Siway two component strength-basded ceramic tile sealant is an upgraded version of epoxy common beauty gap sealant, excellent toughness and impact resistance, surface brightness, such as porcelain, efficient, durable antibacterial mouldproof, waterproof sealing, 100% do not flow, construction simple, harmful index is far lower than the standard “GB18583-2008″ interior decoration, etc. Is widely used in high-grade kitchen, sanitary ware, high-grade family is decorated in joint seal and hotel decoration,, without excitant or unpleasant smell, in use process to bring you new construction concept and aesthetic effect.
Note: the position of construction
1, metope and floor, metope and mesa, and side beams and floor juncture
2, square face plate around the seams with mesa
Around 3, round face and mesa juncture, circular beams and floor juncture
4, around the toilet clean and floor juncture
5, wooden door and floor juncture
In 6, the tub edge or metope seams with mesa
Scope of application
1, window, furniture and so on, all kinds of counter aperture, cabinets, all kinds of edges, kitchen toilet all kinds of edges, can also be used to paste all kinds of hard materials.
In 2, the guesthouse, hotel, family bath crock, implement, sink, shower room and xiancai basins of installation, waterproof, plugging and other kitchen ware and decorative processing.
Method of use
1, clean the construction surface, remove dirt, oil and other impurities, then along the hem the ceramic tile with crepe paper.
2, mount rubber mouth, combined with glue gun, glue mouth mouth before the glue to glue on the glue, the glue liquid located in cement mix, edging out front a small amount of adhesive solution, in order to avoid mixed uneven, lead to not curable, and then into the ceramic tile aperture.
3, scrape to evenness with blade, slight trim the edges.
4, this product operation time 30 minutes, 4-6 hours at 25 ℃ room temperature curing, 24 hours of maximum intensity.
Original post on our site with additional information, plans, questions & comments:
I have heard countless times that you should never put polyurethane over waxed shellac. From books to magazine articles to forums to DVD’s, the message is always the same. Even the back of the shellac can itself says not to use polyurethane. Now I have always taken the “better safe than sorry” route, simply avoiding regular waxed shellac. But there have been so many occasions where I have heard of people accidentally using waxed shellac under polyurethane with no detrimental effects. And frankly, I have never heard a first hand account of a terrible finishing disaster using this combination of supposedly incompatible finishes. So what’s the deal?
To answer that question, I decided to do a little experiment for myself. I wanted to see if I could find any evidence of a weakened bond between polyurethane and waxed shellac, when the shellac is used in the typical manner as a sealer. My test is simple and completely non-scientific. There are just too many variables at play to answer this question with any real degree of certainty. But my results gave me enough confidence to say that if you are using the finish as a sealer coat (2lb cut or less), I see no reason not to use whatever shellac you have on hand, even if it has wax in it.
This is a topic that I will continue to watch. And hopefully we’ll hear from some folks who have had experiences, good and bad, with this finish combination.
**EDIT** It was immediately suggested that I do a Scotch Tape lift test. I still had the samples in the shop so I jumped in and did a few more tests. Using both duct tape and Scotch tape over a grid work of slices made with an X-acto knife, no lifting of the finish was observed on any of the boards. I even put tape over the area where the epoxy drops were and no lifting was observed there either. These finishes are holding on for dear life!
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