HOW TO CLEAN HARD WATER STAINS - HOW TO CLEAN
How to clean hard water stains - Cleaning cloth lens.
How To Clean Hard Water Stains
- (WATER STAIN) If oxygen is excluded from the wraps of coiled product, from the inner surfaces of stacked flat products, or from the faying surfaces of extruded products, and should moisture be permitted to enter those areas through condensation or water exposure, the moisture will have the
- (Water Stain) The superficial etching of the surface from prolonged contact with moisture in restricted air space. Such stains are usually white or gray in appearance. This condition can find its water source from either condensation or wetting.
- (Water-Stain) Aniline dyes dissolved in water.
- Providing detailed and practical advice
- (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
- A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
- Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- clean and jerk: a weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then jerked overhead
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"
- difficult: not easy; requiring great physical or mental effort to accomplish or comprehend or endure; "a difficult task"; "nesting places on the cliffs are difficult of access"; "difficult times"; "why is it so hard for you to keep a secret?"
- with effort or force or vigor; "the team played hard"; "worked hard all day"; "pressed hard on the lever"; "hit the ball hard"; "slammed the door hard"
- Solid, firm, and resistant to pressure; not easily broken, bent, or pierced
- (of a person) Not showing any signs of weakness; tough
- (of information) Reliable, esp. because based on something true or substantiated
- dispassionate; "took a hard look"; "a hard bargainer";
TOP RIADS IN MARRAKECH
“Thoroughly enjoyable stay; great location; great hospitality; wonderful overall experience”
This was me and wife's first visit to Marrakech. I looked long and hard at all sorts of Riads, mostly more expansive ones. We decided on Dar Najat because of it's superb location, favorable impressions while trading E mails back and forth, charm displayed in the photos, and yes, a reasonable price.
We only stayed four nights, wish it was a month!!!
We arrived late and were welcomed at the airport with an taxi and great driver. At the RIAD, we were welcomed by Jerry Lewis (yea, we know that's not his real name), showed to the rooftop deck, which is full of lovely flowers and ambiance, told " You have time, you must be tired and in need of a glass of wine and dinner". We asked to see the room, our baggage was brought up and then we had a great dinner. You should know this is not really a restaurant, but the food, your first meal, was excellent. Point is on another night, we were so tired we decided to stay in rather than go out to dinner, and while challenging to come up with a meal, they did so anyway, and it was great.
The breakfast served daily was great; consisting of fresh squeezed orange juice, bread, croissant, jams and butter, crepes, eggs and tea or coffee. All in all, great start to every day!
I'm used to staying in 4-5 star hotel on business, so know what those are like. On personal trips, we are looking for a different kind of experience. Dar Najat exceeded our expectations. But you must like friendly staff and a homey type feel. Their hospitality, attitude was excellent. We also found they spoke and understood English, but I think our French skills helped as well.
Our tour guide, arranged by them was excellent; spoke I think 5 languages and was pro tour guide, able to handle any question we had.
We also took a trip to Atlas mountain and our guide here was excellent as well. highly recommended!!!
The driver, tour guides, all the staff were really friendly; and we are harder in one sense on people and easier in an another. When we travel to a place like Marrakech, we want to better understand and appreciate how people live, where they come from, what are their dreams and generally what makes them tick. This staff and all the guides were great!!
The decor, room was great, nicely laid out, decorated and comfortable and clean. Pure luxury, no; pure character and charm, definitely! The heat worked fine; had an issue operating it one evening ( it gets cold in Jan here!) and staff helped us figure it out. Water got hot, scalding actually as I found out trying to get a wine stain out of a shirt. I don't even remember if they had a TV in the room.
We wound up one evening sitting in their small kitchen with Oliver, a couple of the staff just talking about how he started in Marrakech. He offered us a glass of Cognac.
He also recommended several restaurants, some on our list, others not. we understand that the consistency and quality varies greatly, and things change, so best to get a local perspective.
Yes there is a dog, Brownie. He did not bark; believe he might have run away, so hope they find him!! They also have a turtle, pretty quiet and does not move much. The cats, well, yes, there are a bunch of them around town, none in the Dar however. At the leather tanning section, there is also a goat, and word of warning, he thinks nothing of munching on your wife's skirt!!!!!
But back to this dar; we thoroughly enjoyed our stay. The location was perfect, though I tend to be "directionally challenged", after a couple days, found our bearings. The staff will walk you to a restaurant in the Square, maybe 10 minute walk. the area, we think is as safe as it gets. The narrow alleys, the motor scooters, the people; you may not feel safe, but this is likely more your issue than anything real. We were fine.
Ask someone in square for directions and they will want something for their trouble after walking you to wherever it is you want to go.
We recommend the use of the cabs, tour guides, etc that Oliver or his people recommend. just makes more sense.
Only complaint; the spa, small but inviting, was cold!!! Yes, it was middle late January, but still, a half hour in spa with a cup of tea ( they make great tea!)
All in all, great stay and experience. We saved a little on the room, spent a little more on "stuff" and came away felling we had had a great time and wanting more.
This brand of filler is called Evercoat Short Strand Fiberglass Filler, and is typical of what is used on auto body repair. A one gallon can and a toothpaste sized tube make for the 2-part system. A palm sized blob from the can, a single squeezed-out line from the tube over the top, and then mix quickly. You only have about 3-4 minutes until it sets too hard to work with. At $50 a gallon, you mix only what you can use in about 3 minutes and you work fast! There is a dynamic chemical process that takes place which produces heat, and the larger amount you mix, the more heat that is generated. And the more heat, the faster the stuff sets-up to become unspreadable. My advice is to always err on mixing less, not more than you think you'll need. A word of caution: I have heard stories of so much heat being generated from mixed filler, that it causes burns and even fires if carelessly tossed into a garbage can with easily-igniteable trash. If you have leftover mixed filler, always let it sit out on a benchtop where you can see it for awhile, as it cools down (it actually continues to get hotter, at first). And when mixing and using, it's a good idea to spread it out thin on your mixing surface (usually a piece of scrap wood saved for this purpose) since this helps to keep it from getting too hot and setting prematurely. After thorough mixing, spreading it thin on your mixing surface buys you another minute or so of workability. A 1 inch putty knife works great for mixing and spreading. For wider spreads such as on joints, simply use the long side of the putty knife instead of the end. Rubber gloves may be worn to keep the stuff off your skin. Blobs that dry on your skin are annoying and have to be picked or pryed off! And, will leave stains on your skin. Applying this filler without rubber gloves on is not for the easily irritated. A word to the wise: another good reason to mix less than you think you'll need, is that you need to save some time to clean your putty knife and hands before the filler hardens like steel on them. If you didn't use gloves, you may be able to wash the stuff with a pumice soap, from your hands. It is however difficult to time your mixing, spreading, and knife + hand cleaning, all to finish before the magical hardening takes place. From the time the "putty" begins to no longer be spreadable, to the time that it hardens like a rock, is about 60 seconds. This is your window to clean your putty knife and hands. You are better off abandoning your efforts to continue using the beginning-to-harden putty on your project (although it is possible), and better use that time to clean your knife and your hands if necessary. Unless, that is, if using a disposable spreader, and rubber gloves, in which case you may spread until the putty is just absolutely unuseable. A utility blade razor (out of the knife) works great for scraping your putty knife clean. Why use fiberglass filler instead of wood filler such as Durhams Rock Hard Water Putty? My experience is that wood filler doesn't sand nearly as flush, nor does it feather sand well. I think hard wood putty is less porous and harder than the fiberglass filler, therefore it doesn't sand similarly to the wood you use it on. Nor does the wood filler seem to paint as well as the fiberglass filler (it's like you can see the wood filler margins even after painted). The wood filler also doesn't bond as well. Did I provide enough rationale as to why I prefer fiberglass filler over most hardening wood fillers? lol. I apologize for the length of this particular caption, however, over the years many people have expressed curiosity to me as to how to work with "Bondo" (brand) or other fiberglass filler. This photo and caption hopefully is a tutorial for some people.
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