Get The Lead Out With Tommy G - DVD

$23.95 USD
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Item# 4793D
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Product Features

  • Learn from renowned instructor Tommy Giambusso
  • Offers a complete training course in lead came stained glass
  • Includes discussions and demonstrations
  • 80 minutes


Product Description

DVD. This complete training course in lead came stained glass will give you all the help you need to try this gorgeous method of stained glass. Eighty minutes; with renowned instructor Tommy Giambusso. Includes discussions and demos covering: selecting the right came, proper tools, setting up properly, soldering, puttying (cementing), framing the finished panel, and more! 80 minutes.

DVD is set to NTCS Region 1. DVD may not operate on DVD players sold outside of the United States, Canada, Bermuda and US territories.

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4 out of 5 stars
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Pros : This is a great help
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Other Thoughts : I am thankful for the DVD helps. They are a life saver.
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  •   DVD on Getting the Lead Out
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Pros : This was a great video. I watched it a couple of times before using the techniques. I thought it was worth the money that I paid for it. I like I can bring it out and watch it whenever I need to brush up my knowledge of using lead.
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Related Content
May 26, 2012
Pattern and Glass Cutting When cutting glass for a leaded glass window, a 1/16" allowance must be made for the "heart" (center) of the lead came. This is normally done by using 3-bladed pattern shears for lead to cut out the pattern templates. Once you have an accurate pattern with lead allowance, cut the glass in the usual manner. Tools, Terminology and Safety "Came" is the term for the extruded lead channel used to form the framework of a stained glass window. Lead came comes in two basic shapes, each one named after the alphabet letter it looks like. "H" came is used to join two pieces of lead together; "U" came is usually used around the outer edge of a window, unless the window is to be installed into an already existing window frame. If this is
Jun 27, 2018
Even the savviest glass artist will often find random bits of lead came around their studio. Some can be used in new glass art pieces but others are simply unusable. When you have unwanted scrap came, there comes a time when you’ve got to dispose of it. But lead is a heavy metal. Throwing it into your garbage can create a dangerous situation. In certain exposure levels, lead can be poisonous to people and animals too. Lead poisoning can lead to severe symptoms that damage the nervous system and even cause blood or brain disorders. If this sounds scary, that’s because it is. So many people throw old batteries and other items into their trash without a second thought. At Delphi Glass, we urge you to do the responsible thing for lead came scraps and dispose of them properly, not just for your health but also for the
May 18, 2012
I am making pattern 8054 Roses & Ribbons which has a size of 24" x 18". Should this project be framed with H-lead or zinc? The project will be placed into a wooden frame upon completion. Perhaps I have been reading too much, I have come across a few articles where repair work has had to be done on windows because the zinc could not stand up to the task and bowing of the glass, etc. resulted. For this project I am using the lead method instead of copper foil. HELP. Dont let articles like these discourage you; there are several reasons why this may be happening and all can be prevented. Its possible for a panel which measures more than 18" to 24" vertically to buckle regardless of whether it is framed in lead or zinc. First of