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Bullseye GlasTac Firing Glue - 32 OZ by Bullseye Glass Co.

$31.95 USD
Item# B8232
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

  • Lightly holds pieces together before kiln firing
  • Large 32oz bottle


Product Description

Can't Live Without It
A little goes a long way! Just adding a small dab of Bullseye GlasTac it lightly tacks glass pieces in place prior to firing. Readjusting your glass is easy with this slow drying glue. Its organic colorant lets you see where you've put the glue on clear glass, but it burns out in the kiln. Comes in a large 32oz bottle.

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4 out of 5 stars
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Pros :
Cons :
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2 of 3 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   A Must Have For Fusers
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Pros : This glue is nothing short of awesome! Yes, it does take a while to set up, but that isn't a bad thing at all! Using just a little bit is the key, don't squirt a large amount on your piece as you will find that the pieces just 'swim around' until the glue is dry. I will never try anything else! I do not have a haze ever from this glue. This stuff is the best!
Cons : This does not set up immediately, so that may be a con for some. I, however, do not find it to be a con and personally like the flexibility it offers.
Other Thoughts : This stuff does what it says it's going to do, it burns off! That's so important when you are talking about the impact it has on the look of your finished piece!
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16 of 20 people found this review helpful
2 out of 5 stars
  •   No Directions
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Pros :
Cons : No directions on the bottle, so beginners beware. I've had pieces slip while fusing. A few words on the back, like how long to let it set would be appreciated.
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14 of 18 people found this review helpful

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Related Content
Jun 26, 2012
Amy Ferber from Bullseye Glass visited Delphi last week, and the Reactions were fantastic. She was here to give a free presentation about using Bullseye Reactive Glass. The two hour interactive presentation included a video, and a chance to look at samples of reactions that were created using a variety of techniques and different materials and what class would be complete without a pop quiz? Attendees were asked to review the samples and identify what was used to make them. Everyone had a fantastic time. After the presentations I was able to sit down with Amy for a few minutes and talk. Here are a few of the questions I managed to sneak into her whirlwind vist Q What is the COE of Bullseye? A Although many people like to categorize glass neatly by a COE number, compatibility is actually more complex than that. Bullseye kiln glass is around
Apr 04, 2012
Before I was fortunate enough to own a kiln, I used to experiment with all kinds of polymer clay using recipes for faux gemstones. It was fun and inexpensive. While giving a fused glass lesson the other day, I said, Hey, lets try to make some faux opals. So, we crushed up some green and orange, clear backed dichroic glass (from the Uroboros Magic Box), and mixed in a tiny bit of crushed opaque white glass. We cut two transparent ovals, covered them with Bullseye Glastac Firing Glue, and sprinkled on the frit. We added another layer of glue and piled up some more frit. The beauty of this glue is that you can use as much as you want. I love it for holding the frit on the edges of bowls and glass. The fired pieces looked like opal cabochons. To make the cabochons more opaque, I used my