Sometimes. Fortunately there is a Harbor Freight a couple of blocks from
where I work so I can walk over and interview the merchandise in person.
The fewer moving parts the better although I've gotten my money's worth
out of an electric impact hammer. I only need it every couple of years
but so far it's gotten the job done.
On 5/11/2015 8:23 PM, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
I have not tried it on a headlight but used to have a good watch with a
plastic face that would cloud and I restored it with tooth paste.
Tooth paste contains a mild fine abrasive.
Plastic lenses are more subject to clouding as they are softer than
glass and more likely to be abraded by grit and the like.
Do not try to clean up these lenses with solvents as most will attack
them. You can clean them with maybe 10-15% rubbing alcohol in water.
I'll have to mention this to my dentist. She asked
me to stop using baking soda as she says it's
Do all tooth pastes contain abrasive? How about
the clear gel ones? Not sure how I'd go find out?
Christopher A. Young
learn more about Jesus
Yes, and you are advised not to clean (plastic) dentures with tooth
paste. They contain abrasives mild enough not to erode tooth enamel but
still polish it.
Apparently baking soda is OK if not used more than twice a week:
I assume they use tougher stuff for my biannual cleaning. I brush after
all meals but still need the cleanings.
Same here. I have a tube of Arm & Hammer but I don't use it regularly.
otoh Colgate Extra Super Whitening doesn't do much for tea and coffee
stains. Sometimes I wonder which is worse, using the abrasive toothpaste
or spending quality time with a dental hygenist polishing my fangs with
flour of pumice?
Next time you're in a parking lot take notice of the car manufacturers that have this clouding issue...seems to be MoPar mostly, then Ford. Very few GM products?
This has to contribute to some deaths on the roads...
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