The hand at heart! Do you belong to those who think it's fun to paint, but "smears" from spackling and grinding and would like to tell yourself that a little extra-rich color probably fills nail holes and small dots? You are not alone in that case. Few of us do it yourself knows a lot of enthusiasm for packing pads and grinding blocks. But of course we must pay for the escape. Painting results are not as beautiful or durable as the conditions gave to the hand. When you take on the painter's role, you have an essential task: to make surfaces beautiful and durable. And you have two possibilities to do it: to iron the surface with painting paint or clear paint or by dressing it with some type of wallpaper.
For the do-it-yourself, the painter's job is always stimulating. The job you put down is more than most others. In addition, it seems almost always as if the transformation goes fast. But the rapid transformation is unfortunately a little deceptive. Whether we paint or wallpaper, a so-called work or pre-work is a job that most of us do not appreciate as much as the final surface treatment.
In itself, this sub-work may be more or less extensive, but usually it takes longer time, requires more patience and more skill than the painting or the painting itself. The process is almost entirely about fluffing and grinding, flushing and grinding, and perhaps flushing and grinding again to make the substrate as even as possible. But nowadays packing is not as bad and time-consuming as we may think. Most of the time is spent wiping the mudguard or filler mass!
A careful underwork does not only mean a beautiful surface, but also that the painting or wallpaper stays much longer. What you invest in work and purchasing materials, therefore, has a clear connection with the care you put into the preparation. The same thing applies to a lot of kittens of windows. There you can even say that the beauty issue comes in the background.
If you're not kidding properly, rain and snow will suddenly penetrate into the windowsill and this with such moisture damage, as a result of which you'll soon have to replace the window cutters. A prerequisite for all spackling and kittening is that you have well-functioning tools, ie filler pads and high quality kittens. The fact that fluff pulp and grinding equipment are also important is a matter of course but a completely different story. 1.
The kittknife is one of the few special tools that should be included in the homeowner's basic set-up. A good kittle knife has a flexible blade of hardened and polished steel. 2.
Kittenspistol is a more advanced successor to the kittle knife. This is done by mixing ready-made window kits in the tub, which is then "sprayed" directly into the kettle. 3.
The wide packing is the largest filler tool. The blade is usually of hardened steel. The wide pack is mainly used for larger filling packages. 4.
Steel packs are available in many designs and on several widths, the most common being 40, 60 and 80 mm. For larger jobs, a steel pallet with round handle can be extra grip-friendly. 5.
The Japanese Packet has got its name from Japan. It is most used for the repair of minor cracks and damage. It can be purchased in sets of different widths. 6.
The toothed flap is usually made of hard plastic and is primarily intended to be used as glue spreader when gluing floors and tiling of tiles and mosaics. 7.
Gummispackeln is a soft patch, which is used almost exclusively for joint treatment after chain links and mosaics. A regular width is 80 mm. 8.
The Masonite Pack is made of just masonite, but it can also be found in a synthetic edition. The tool is used primarily to smooth out irregularities when wallpapering with, for example, tissue paper.