This answer applies to all our coatings on ANY surface: Spray Lining and Coatings brand products will adhere well to practically any surface except chrome and certain galvanized steel. However, you need primers for the following conditions: Plastic Fenders, Bumpers, … Continue reading →
Depending on the bedliner and condition, there may be. We don’t recommend applying over a drop in bedliner at all. Spray in bed liners which are in good condition and not peeling or delaminating in any way can be top … Continue reading →
If you scuff the bare steel (not aluminum)it will usually adhere well, but we always advise to simply do it right and apply a quality primer first. Using 180 grit sandpaper or Scotchpad will do the trick. Make sure to … Continue reading →
Overspray is very limited, and more of a spitting spray then atomized. It really doesn’t become airborne much, so just some disposable painter’s plastic film is usually enough to cover the floor or other objects close by.
Only scuff or lightly sand with 180 grit sand paper presuming there are no waxes applied. Then wipe down with a de-greaser or denatured alcohol. If previously waxed, wipe before sanding and after with acetone or Prep-sol.
Best tape to use is generally the green tape. We do recommend (more in instructions provided) 3 layers applied over one another to both ensure no bleeding and also to give a thicker tape to cut through the partially cured … Continue reading →
We provide with all our DIY kits a Recommended Additional Items list. Not all these supplies are required, but most are easily acquired and helpful to apply any spray coating. … Continue reading →
Epoxy primer would be best, but any bare metal primer would be OK. Generally, the primer used is most dependent on the bare metal. For instance, aluminum is often recommended to be primed with more specific products. Always check the … Continue reading →
Our 3 part products build (recommended thickness for bedliner is minimum 63 mils and exterior is minimum 45 mils). Either thickness will not show scuff or scratches below, only imperfections deeper than about 1/32 inch. For deep gouges, tears, or … Continue reading →
Easiest is simply using Scotch pads or nylon brush drill attachment… you choose the abrasion level. There is no need to scuff deeply, just scuff up the gloss. You do not want to remove the paint entirely unless you plan … Continue reading →