In this snippet, you should not sand too hard, but if you want to apply a stain, sanding is a good policy, even if it is just a bit of sand.
When sanding on a flat surface, use flat blocks to secure the sandpaper and remove the dust with the same sandpaper you used on your last sanding machine. This can be achieved by using a finer grain that can be used for sanding a little longer, but the most efficient way is to use one of the three sanding methods.
Sometimes fine sandpaper is used to roughen up glossy colors to prepare a coat of paint. Do not apply a high gloss finish, where you have to sand the paint with fine sandpaper after each coat.
For each wood surface to be painted, a final sanding with the paper of grain size 150 is recommended, but the wood has a small tooth on the surface that the paint can grip, while a stronger sanding does not result in a smoother finish.
Normally, bare wood that is stained should not be sanded with a high grain paper, and it should be noted that the wood increases the grain as it was previously sanded with primer.
I usually use a fine sandpaper and try to achieve a smooth wood surface by making it look fine when I apply paint or topcoat. One trick I sometimes hear about is wetting the wood before the next and last sanding. The sanding with primer ensures that the surface is vibrant and not dull when applying topcoat so that it does not wear off when applying paint and topcoat.
If the wood takes hours to dry enough, which slows down production considerably, the problem can be solved by sanding with the last gravel, although sanding it too hard, since the point of using gravel is to remove scratches from the previous gravel. If you use a water-based stain, the increased grain caused by water-based stains can be buried and sanded away, but if you use it, it can cause a lot of problems. A better solution, at least for water-based surfaces, is to sand the first layer as it dries, taking care not to sink through.
For example, from 180 - 220 to the last sanding grain and then to a final grain of 200 - 300 is worked. When applying a stain, it is a good policy to grind with snippets, but not too hard.
When sanding on a flat surface, use flat blocks to secure the sandpaper and advance to the next finer grain. Remove the sanded dust with the same sandpaper as in the previous machine sanding work, but with a finer grain that can be sanded a little longer. The most efficient way to do this is to use one of the three grinding methods, which uses three different grains, one for each grain and two for the final grain.
Be careful when sanding with an electric sander, as the plywood veneer layer can be quite thin, so that the lower layers can be sanded easily without realizing what is happening. The first thing to know when preparing for the sand project is what kind of sandpaper and sand wheel is required to get the job done. After applying the product to the surface, the project should be sanded with a grain of 150-180 sandpaper to finish.
Keep the floor in direct alignment with the wood grain to avoid visible scars on the grain. Grinding with this grain often removes the stock faster than it goes through, so keep it in the same position as the surface.
It is tempting to take a piece of sandpaper and sand it off without using a supporting block. However, if you get into a situation where you cannot help sanding the grain, such as a joint where two pieces meet at right angles, try to use a back wooden block with a good surface in between.
One of the most common mistakes people make when sanding wood is to use too fine grit and walk too easily. If you do not lay the sandpaper perfectly flat on the wood surface, you can create an uneven surface. On the other hand, it is surprising how much sand a veneered surface can absorb into the sand.
If the sandpaper does not lie completely flat on the wood surface, it can lead to an uneven surface. Dry construction sludge is particularly suitable as a surface filler if you use C or D construction plywood hot press and want a smooth surface! Skim the entire surface with a wide drywall blade (10 - 12 '' ') while trying to finish the drywall.
Sanding the sludge with 120-grit sandpaper and let it dry completely for at least 30 minutes before sanding it again with a drywall knife.