How To Prevent Oregon Painting Sags

By Susan Johnson

Sagging is a term used in portrait. It is simply when severity will cause a burdened area of paint to flop or sag in a plane line. It occurs with all paint solicitations; roller, brush and spraying. It also occurs when canvas over-head and in this circumstance will appear as a drip. Strictly speaking, on application it occurs when too much paint is applied. Paint application thickness is measured in mm. Of course when sag occurs it is when the specific area has exceeded the application thickness. Let have a look at the following article on How to prevent Oregon Painting sags.

Before you start, it is a good idea to keep an eye on the weather for rain or snow. You don't want to start only to stop abruptly because of the weather. How warm does it have to be in order to paint your home? For most paints it typically has to be 37 degrees or warmer in order to paint the exterior of your house.

Make sure the wall is smooth as possible and grit free: Any tiny lumps or any grit at all you can see on the wall you will be painting should be removed before is done at all. The last thing you want to be doing is painting over physical dirt or grit on the walls, as then it will be there for good. I strongly suggest you give the wall good sand before beginning.

When rolling its generally the same reason; over-accumulation of paint on the wall, but a whole different cause. While rolling, the paint sags start before the roller even touches the wall. The perpetrator here is getting the paint off the roller. The only way to do that is back roll in your pan. Those grooves in the pan are there for this reason.

Now turn the airless paint sprayer on and you will see that the airless is sucking up the new paint and pumping out the primer hose. At first you will typically see a cleaning solution come out followed by your paint. When you see your paint coming out switch over the primer valve to the other position and you will see the airless pumping paint into the main hose.

Leave the paint to dry: Depending on how thick you have painted the walls, it will generally take a few hours to dry. After you are complete the painting, leave the room and do something else for a few hours before returning. Don't hurry give it time to dry up well and there you have something good.

Brush work is similar to rolling. It is similar in the sense that you are going through the same procedures. When applying paint on your brush you have to the right amount appropriate for the job. You need enough paint to obviously get paint on the wall, but not too much that the paint is going to drip from your brush land on the floor. On the other hand, someone wants the job done so please do not dry brush. There are a few schools of thought on how to get your paint off your brush.

Now that you have the airless paint sprayer and your extension ladders it's time to paint your home. I would highly recommend painting the siding of your home first before the trim. The reason being is so you can just spray the house as fast as you can without worrying about painting a section of trim that you already painted. So paint the siding and soffit first followed by painting the trim.

About the Author:

0 add comment::

Post a Comment

Twitter Delicious Facebook Digg Stumbleupon Favorites More