You could always come back when you've developed a basic understanding
of the english language
If you don't understand the meaning of "rejuvinating the enamel", leave
such grammatically advanced concepts to those that do
now fuck off
I threw the pan from the house my son bought last autumn because we were
unable to remove heavy staining and limescale from the bottom of the trap.
It laid among a load of other detritus pending a trip to the tip with the
trailer right through the winter. When I did get around to dumping it, it
It seems the winter frosts had dislodged whole sheets of limescale and other
Block it up with a bunch of plastic bags, fill to the rim, and drop a
couple of packs of kettle descaler in. Only problem is, you need to
leave it overnight. IME the time it takes to work is not related to the
strength of the acid, so no point in messing with sulphuric or
hydrochloric. IIRC limescale is soluble at PH4 or less so a mild acid is
all that's required. It's not clear to me why caustic soda would have
I'll try both - I've got some phosphoric acid lying about, that'll do
(as long as it doesn't start removing the glaze)
got some NaOH which is thick as treacle so I'll try that later
(or should I just lob it in on top and run ?)
The glaze is glass, which doesnt discolour. Either there's something
on the surface, or its so badly scratched its looking lighter due to
light scattering. Surface muck is effectively removed with 97%
sulphuric acid - but do treat it with real respect.
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