Clear Coat Overglaze - 8 Oz.

$15.95 USD
Item# 7404ALT
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Description

Gives kiln-fired glass a durable, glossy surface. Lead-free and safe for food bearing applications. Great for all glasses, but especially preferred for Semi Antique and Window Glass. Easy to use. Prevents devitrification.

Using a soft brush or sprayer, apply a light coating to the surface of a piece of clean glass. Allow to dry, then fire to 1350 degrees Fahrenheit or above. Shake well before using.

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4 out of 5 stars
  •   Alturnate use
By on
Pros : Used to cap HP printed decals as a protection
Cons : will not cap raw decals
Other Thoughts : Fired home made HP printed decals and then capped with Clear Coat and refired. Cap prevents the rubbing off of some of the decals that happens when fired on the exterior surface of a glass piece. Decals are darker and sharper. Remember to fire decals first above 1450F and refire at a similar temp after capping.
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6 of 10 people found this review helpful
1 out of 5 stars
  •   clear coat overglaze
By on
Pros : none
Cons : Glass did not appear glossier than with a normal firing. Product seemed to leave small particles behind no matter how I applied the product. Directions did not specify how long to fire at specified temperature. A waste of money and unhappy results.
Other Thoughts : Used product after 2nd firing. Definitely did not reverse devitrification as others claim, but I realize this product is not recommended for that use. Still glass was dull and unattractive.
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4 of 7 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Clear Coat Overglaze
By on
Pros : Great Product, needs to come in a bigger size
Cons : No sprayer
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2 of 4 people found this review helpful

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Jul 02, 2010
Have you ever noticed ugly, hazy, gray coloration around the edges of your full-fused designs? This is especially noticeable when placing darker colored or iridized glass designs on a lighter colored background but it can happen with any color combination. This phenomenon is known as edge-devit (devitrification) and is most often caused by grinding the glass edges prior to fusing. This also occurs when using a diamond blade saw to cut your glass. One glass manufacturer explains it this way; The roughened edges in the ground area create thousands of tiny points from which crystal growth can easily propagate. The best solution is to score and break the glass as close to your final shape as possible to minimize grinding (or better yet avoid it altogether). If you must grind you could try using a light coat of clear overglaze (i.e. Fusemaster Super Spray) on the ground areas to