Adding STGG for Gloss and Thickness

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*As you can imagine, the possibilities are almost endless when it comes to intermixing the Proceed materials. Take the Smooth Translucent Glazing Gel (STGG) for example. This material by nature has two strong traits that can be exploited to your benefit: it dries fast and it is glossy.  
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[[File:D155-Dstggbig.JPG|right|300px]]
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*As you can imagine, the possibilities are almost endless when it comes to intermixing the Proceed materials. Take the [http://proceedsystem.com/wiki/index.php/Category:Low_Absorbency_Base_Coat Smooth Transparent Glazing Gel (STGG)] for example. This material by nature has two strong traits that can be exploited to your benefit: it dries fast and it is glossy.
*If you wanted to increase the gloss of any of the Proceed materials, you could do so by adding some STGG and then testing it for the final finish. You can add more of the material as you test it to see if it is doing what you want. The only trade off for this particular material is that it dries fast and so, if you are adding it to your glaze or material where working time and drying time are an issue, then you have to take that into consideration.  
*If you wanted to increase the gloss of any of the Proceed materials, you could do so by adding some STGG and then testing it for the final finish. You can add more of the material as you test it to see if it is doing what you want. The only trade off for this particular material is that it dries fast and so, if you are adding it to your glaze or material where working time and drying time are an issue, then you have to take that into consideration.  

Current revision as of 21:05, 7 September 2012

  • As you can imagine, the possibilities are almost endless when it comes to intermixing the Proceed materials. Take the Smooth Transparent Glazing Gel (STGG) for example. This material by nature has two strong traits that can be exploited to your benefit: it dries fast and it is glossy.
  • If you wanted to increase the gloss of any of the Proceed materials, you could do so by adding some STGG and then testing it for the final finish. You can add more of the material as you test it to see if it is doing what you want. The only trade off for this particular material is that it dries fast and so, if you are adding it to your glaze or material where working time and drying time are an issue, then you have to take that into consideration.
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