Learn what makes painting the most difficult – and how to solve it and prevent it in the future. You flirt initially — and then shrugging — a normal response to this small thing in a relatively new job. Some defects in paint are nonetheless more evident and harder to overlook. The faster, not only the final surface is repaired, but all structural problems are tested. These problems need to be addressed. Read everything about the reasons for and how to solve fundamental issues in painting to avoid possible complications.
Crusty white salt crystals might look good on a pretzel, but they’re not going to look good on your house’s painted masonry. When the salts in stone, concrete, cinderblock, and mortar melt in moisture and then leach out into the soil, efflorescence (also known as mottling) occurs.
Efflorescence may result from a number of causes, including:
- Insufficient cement or mortar curing period during building.
- Migration of moisture from inside the building.
- Penetration of groundwater from the insufficiently waterproof cellar.
- Prepared to strip the previous efflorescence, inadequate soil.
- Painting over holes, gaps, and pointing out unrepaired.
Repair and Prevention
On a humid, dry day, deal with the blossoming. Remover and patch cracks, repointing and settling around windows and doors with butyl-rubber clogs to remove excess moisture conditions.
Depending on the level and seriousness, there are different options for getting away from blood glasses: wire cleaner, scraper, low-pressure washing machine, and/or a diluted white vinegar solution or trisodium phosphate (TSP), and then rinsing thoroughly.
The application of a hydrophobic impregnator on the surface of construction material will avoid water absorption and prevent humidity entry into the material. Colorless water repellents, including silicone or acrylic coating, can prevent recurrent efflorescence. Until painting, allow it to dry completely.
Efflorescence (also known as mottling) occurs when salts in stone, concrete, cinderblock, and mortar melt in moisture and then leach out into the soil. There are different options for getting away from blood glasses: wire cleaner, scraper, low-pressure washing machine, and/or a diluted white vinegar solution or trisodium phosphate (TSP). To prevent it, paint over holes, gaps, and point out unrepaired.