I use them in the form of exterior porch and floor enamel. Chances are you are working with a vinyl paint with little acrylic resin in the ingredients. Would you like to answer one of these unanswered questions instead? As decorative painters, we use latex house paint in many ways for which they are not designed. When you put a slow-drying glaze on top of a cheaper base paint, the paint re-opens and "grabs" on to the glaze making it difficult to remove and manipulate. High gloss contains more polymers, more acrylic, and simply put has more "in it" which makes it a high gloss. Performance is something you can only tell after you have bought the can and used it, or unless you have learned it from someone who has used the product.
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The stain, water resistance and covering capabilities are achieved by using acrylic resins or vinyl. A paint with a high acrylic content will have much better water and stain resistance. No substitute for experience I guess. Everything else you said may be entirely accurate, but there is a difference. When you have a base paint that does not stain and has good "hold out", the colored glaze will not grab on to the surface and you will have plenty of "slip time" to manipulate your glazes. These are purposefully jumbled up for proprietary reasons and are there just to meet MSDS requirements. Chris Griffith Rip 11 1.
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Because of this stain resistance, a water-based glaze will not penetrate the base paint film and it will give you the best "open time" the glaze can offer. Paints are made to do many things, not just offer stain resistance. Is the wetted down paint soft under the fingernail and does it want to grab glaze? They are used under slow-drying glazes which keep them wet for long periods of time. What goes into paint are synthetic polymers that look just like natural latex but have a completely different chemical makeup and different properties than latex rubber.
Description:Thank you for your interest in this question. The actual weight of the paint is different as well. It is only because natural latex and synthetic polymers share the property of looking milky when wet, and clear and flexible when dry, that they call this whole family of polymers "latex" in the paint US industry. High gloss contains more polymers, more acrylic, and simply put has more "in it" which makes it a high gloss. Of course, the best thing is to anticipate problems so they can be avoided in the first place and that involves a pretty good understanding of the material. No technical questions please.