Find out more about issues and solutions to blistering caused by Hydrostatic pressure.
Find out more about paint adhesion loss and how to prevent and resolve these issues.
Find out how choice of colour can affect paint performance.
Efflorescence is the deposit of crusty white mineral salts that appear on a masonry surface such as concrete, render, brick or mortar.
Marring is the term commonly used to describe shiny patches or polished areas that become evident when painted surfaces have been subjected to abrasion, possibly caused by cleaning or scrubbing to remove.
Fading is the loss of colour of one or more of the colour pigments within the paint film.
Yellowing is the discoloration effect that occurs naturally on ageing when an oil-based enamel paint is used indoors.
'Chalking' is defined as the appearance of a loosely adherent fine powder on the surface of a paint film, arising from the degradation of one or more of its constituents.
“Opacity” is the term most commonly used to describe the ability of the paint to obliterate the colour difference of a substrate.
“Blistering” is the formation of bubbles in the exterior decorative paint film resulting from loss of adhesion and subsequent lifting of the existing paint film from the underlying surface.
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