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Filler over epoxy time frame

Discussion in 'Primers' started by Rbm, Jun 17, 2017.

  1. Rbm

    Rbm Member

    I stripped,cleaned,and sprayed 2 coats of spi epoxy. On my schedule, it will take ,3-4 weeks to do filler work. Can I just scuff the epoxy anytime in that month window and apply filler? I read some posts on the subject and there seems to be some conflicting opinions.
     
  2. Danny23

    Danny23 Newbie

    Scuff wIth some red scotch brite and apply filler then scuff the whole panel/body for more primer.
     
    Last edited: Jun 17, 2017
  3. Barry

    Barry Paint Fanatic Staff Member

    As long as its not out side in sun you can 180 by hand and apply filler, if outside you must recoat with epoxy.
     
  4. mitch_04

    mitch_04 Learnin'

    Barry, I have some windows in my shop that occasionally shine light on my epoxied panels. Does that affect it the same as being outdoors, or do the traditional rules (3-7 days) count?
     
  5. Barry

    Barry Paint Fanatic Staff Member

    No UV's don't bend.
     
  6. mitch_04

    mitch_04 Learnin'

    After reading your reply, I googled and learned that apparently UVB rays don't go through normal glass, only UVA does. Not sure which cures paint more.

    I'm not sure you understood, or maybe I'm taking your response wrong. I'm not speaking of a reflection or anything, just light coming straight through a window onto a painted surface... no bending?
     
  7. 70lt1z28

    70lt1z28 New Member

    I think a good way to think about it is, from the part can you directly see the sun in the sky? Straight line-of-site. Many windows are now coated to block UVA and UVB.
     
  8. DATEC

    DATEC Member

    When in doubt recoat it. The alternative could be a redo if you lose track of time.
     
  9. Barry

    Barry Paint Fanatic Staff Member

    That window in the shop does not change anything also never have gotten a tan driving in a car.
     
  10. mitch_04

    mitch_04 Learnin'

    This makes more sense to me, it clicked in the head. If you had a skylight, you maybe would have an issue assuming the window wasn't coated to protect uva/uvb, but a side window is hardly ever in direct line with the sun.

    Barry, your last statement reminded me of a buddy. Always cruised around in high school with one arm out the window and at the end of summer had one arm that was twice as dark as the other!
     
    Barry likes this.
  11. Barry

    Barry Paint Fanatic Staff Member

    LOL, I just turned 93,000 miles on my '15-month-old F250, I can relate!!!!
     

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