Have some deep scratches and rust pits on the extensions on my older
Powermatic 66 table saw. Thought of filling with bondo, but think there is
probably a better product. Any recommendations?
just because there are millions upon millions of vehicles
out there that have bondo on their metal bodies. Granted,
it's smart to "key" it in, but it will stick pretty darn
well, unless you flex the substrate. ALSO, there may be
BETTER solutions than Bondo for the TS, BUT to categorically
say that it won't bond to metal is incorrect.
Here we go again! Don't be an ASSHOLE. You are one of the
undersigned who agreed to ignore (shun) me. By responding
just one level away from my post, you are essentially
responding to ME. You are the SECOND moron who has broken
his promise. Get back to shunning me COMPLETELY.
I forgot to mention the most important reason I called him
an idiot: please Google "undersigned group:rec.woodworking".
He is ONE of the morons who think I give a flying
patootie that they have "shunned" me. I'm happy as a pig in
slop that there is almost ZERO hassling on the Wreck now. I
can concentrate of WW posts. (Except for this little
diversion, which I shall promise to ignore in the future.
Thanks for your co-operation in keeping the Wreck irritation
If you quote what I just wrote, Keeter (UA100) will see it;
HE doesn't want to see my posts. Please respect his wishes.
"Bondo" is a polyester resin loaded with talc so that it can be sanded to a
Polyester is a lousy adhesive.
New polyester doesn't even bond to old polyester which is why epoxy is used
to repair polyester based fiberglass boats.
Bondo won't bond to the metal, the best you get is an interlocking of the
repair patch to the metal part being repaired.
S/A: Challenge, The Bullet Proof Boat, (Under Construction in the Southland)
On Tue, 06 Jul 2004 12:47:23 GMT, "Mortimer Schnerd, RN"
[Missed original post.]
Why bother? clean up, make sure the top isn't bumpy as a result [sand
if necesary], then leave alone except for some rust treatment to deter
any more. A table top doesn't have to be "solid" to support a piece
of wood. Pits and cracks give it character, like an old face.
HomeOwnersHub.com is a website for homeowners and building and maintenance pros. It is not affiliated with any of the manufacturers or service providers discussed here.
All logos and trade names are the property of their respective owners.