Lead And Glass Stop Blocks

$7.95 USD
Item# 63902
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Designed to work with horse shoe nails - the blocks fit snugly to the edges of glass
  • 25 stop blocks per pack

Product Description

If you like lead projects, but hate trying to keep your project in line, you'll love these stop blocks! Designed to work with horse shoe nails, the blocks fit snugly to the edges of glass to keep your project from shifting when you're working on it. This ingenious tool is from Aanraku, and is made from high strength polymer material to ensure a long life. 25/pack. Horseshoe nails are not included.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Stop Blocks
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Pros : I love the stop blocks! So handy and really hold your pieces in place. I used to use scrap lead, but love my blue stop blocks!!!!!
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  •   Nice Assembly Aid.
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Pros : Works great.
Cons : none
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May 05, 2010
I have some questions about Lead-Free Solder. Does it tarnish over time? Can you use patina on it? Does it flow like regular solder? Is it better than regular solder? We are sure that you arent the only one with these questions. Lets start with the question of whether or not its better than regular solder. Since the harm from lead is caused by ingestion, any project that will come in contact with food or food containers should be made with lead-free solder. In addition, anything that is handled, like jewelry or kaleidoscopes, should be made with lead-free solder. Hands have a terrible habit of making it into the mouth before they get washed. So, yes it is better than regular solder in these situations. As far as working with solder, you should be diligent about cleaning your hands after touching any solder. Dont eat, drink, smoke, or do anything
Sep 13, 2010
Can you please tell me the correct way to mitre the lead for diamonds? Diamonds can be tricky. This diagram shows the way we would go about cutting the lead for a diamond. We find the easiest way to decide where to mitre the lead is by drawing lines on the diamond connecting the opposite points. Then, put a piece of lead on the glass and extend that line onto the lead. Now remove the lead and cut it where you marked. Replace it on the glass, lining it up where it belongs and mark the other end of that piece of lead. Cut it, replace it, and continue until all of the pieces of lead are cut. Reprinted with permission from Stained Glass News. All rights reserved.
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