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Issue #047 - No Days Glass Fusing Adhesives
July 28, 2012
Hot Out of the Kiln
July 31, 2012
I have received some No Days adhesives and am trying them out with some of my fusing projects. Some of the glues are used to secure glass before it is actually fused, while other types are used to attach the fused glass to other objects, such as bails.
The magazine is taking shape, and I for one am extremely excited. I found creating the pages has been a lot of fun, but when it was all put together, the file was over 360,000 kb in size. This is way too large for downloading, so now I am working on revamping them and making the size much smaller. At the current time, it is 78,000 kb in size. That is so much smaller. There are about 50+ pages, filled with articles by some well know authors. As of this writing we have the following authors and articles:
If you haven’t done so yet, be sure to sign up to be notified when the first issue is released. Simply click here. We are aiming at publishing the magazine around the first part of September.
If you would like to have an article included in a future issue, please contact us. We already have a few individuals working on writing articles for the next issue.
Until next month…keep it hot!
1. Feature Article
2. Quote of the Month
3. Glass Fusing Books and DVDs
5. Tips and Tricks
6. Share the Site
7. What's New
8. Product Review
No Days Glass Fusing Adhesives
No Days adhesives can be purchased in many different ways. Such as: liquid, strips, film squares, and sheets. They are all very distinctive in usage and completing any fusing project. Most of the glues can be re-worked, even after setting up or drying. Quick curing and non-toxic, they also leave no residue on the glass.
Please note: Most of these adhesives need heat of at least 160F/71C to change the solid form into a liquid state. This requires the use of a heating tool to achieve this.
No Days Glass Fusing Adhesive - Purchased in packs of 25, 50 and 100 squares, they can be used as is or cut to match a pattern. They do require a heating tool to activate the glue.
No Days Thin Fuse - This is purchased as a 12” x 24” and can be used to created items like mosaics. Heat with a heating tool to activate the adhesive.
No Days Liquid Fusing Adhesive - A light tack bond liquid that can be used to adhere glass pieces together before moving them to the kiln, or design with frit, foil or leafing on your fusing projects.
No Days Bail Bond - This two foot roll of adhesive is fantastic for gluing on bails or other items to fused glass.
HoneyDoo Zuper Glue - Much like super glue, this liquid can be used to adhere glass to glass, or bails to your final piece. It is triple distilled, which removes the impurities and keeps the liquid pure and ready for use over and over again.
So as you can see they have an adhesive for just about any glass fusing project. To read more and watch a few YouTube videos, just click on the image.
"One day you will wake up and there won't be any more time to do the things you always wanted. Do it now." -- Paulo Coelho
Have you been wanting to learn the hot craft of glass fusing, but don't know where to begin?
Whether you enjoy watching movies to learn the techniques, or having a book to refer to as you learn, these learning tools will assist you in your progress.
If you don't have access to glass fusing classes, or want to learn some of the techniques that are not generally taught at these instructional settings, look no further.
I am trying to add new and exciting information all the time, and these learning materials are the newest items added to the site to help others learn glass fusing procedures.
TIP - If downloading any of the downloadable movies, keep in mind that they are very large files. If you purchase and want to download any of these large files, you might consider using a product like the Free Download Manager. It is a free product that needs to be downloaded and installed on your computer. It will increase the download speed and decrease the time required to download the product.
Beginner Glass Fusing Class – Chapters: Glass Types and COE, Glass Phases, Thermal Shock, 1000 Degrees Fahrenheit, Devitrification, Annealing, Quarter Inch Rule, Glass Assembly, Safety, Kiln Types, Basic Supplies, Preparing the Kiln, Preparing the Kiln Shelf, Cutting Glass, Designing Glass, Firing Glass, The Final Fused Project
Beyond the Basics – Chapters: Reading a Chart, Molds, Fused Tile, Business Card Holder, Glass Stand, Comb Honey, Coral Bowl, Fused Barrette, Glass Donut, Pre-cut Pieces, Painting on Glass with Glass, Sifting Frit onto Glass, Soap Dish, Fused Glass Dots, Drilling a Hole, Glass Powder Wafer, Sifting into a Stencil, Stringer Project, and Powder and Frit.
Intermediate - Chapters: Embellishments, Glass Workshop, Broken Art Glass, Casting Glass, Cold Combing, Copper Mesh Method, Crackle Technique, Etching Glass, Fused Glass Frame, Marble Glass Art, Fused Glass Lace, Fusing Photo Paper, Fused Wind Chimes, Glass Clay, Puffy Glass, Rubber Stamping on Glass, Slumping Bottles, Stringer Bowl
How to Make Dichroic Glass Art – Chapters: Definition of Dichroic, History of Dichroic Glass, Dichroic Side of Glass, Colors and What Do they Mean, Crinkled Dichroic, Dichro Slide, Dichroic Coated Copper Foil, To Cap or Not to Cap, Etching Dichroic Glass, Dichroic Donut, Making Simple, Elegant Cabochons, Getting Creative, Shaping Cabochons, Dichroic Cabochon Finishing, Wrapping it Up.
Clay Glass – Chapters: Introduction, Safety, GlasClay, Steider Studios Glass Medium, Homemade Clay, Preparing and Mixing, Firing, Enclosed Dichroic Cabochon, Frosting Tube Method, Pressing into Molds, Freeze and Fuse, Cutting Tools Method, Glass Ring, Making Lines, Stamping, Free Form Designs
We love hearing from out readers, so please drop us a line. If you are interested in writing any glass fusing article for the next publication, let us know! Responses help others in finding answers to their fusing questions. Do you have any other suggestions or hints that would benefit other glass fusing explorers? Share your comments and suggestions with our readers. Thanks!
Cheap unscented hairspray makes a fantastic glue to hold pieces inside the kiln.
Clicking on the "Share this page" button at the bottom of your favorite pages will enable you to come back to your preferred pages and help others find interesting and exciting information.
Please help share the site with others!
Do you have an upcoming event or new product that you would like others to know about? Drop us a quick e-mail and once approved, it will be place in the next e-zine.
No Days Bail Bond
I finally had the opportunity to try the No Days Bail Bond. I had heard of this product in the past, but never had a chance to purchase or try any of the adhesives.
First I set up my work area with a heat gun, the bail bond, my fused glass cabochon and of course a bail.
Using some scissors, I simply cut off a small section of the roll and placed it on top of my bail. Using a heating tool, I moved all around the glass for about a minute or two, and the glue melted. Once cooled, it has attached the bail to my pendant.
I was quite impressed and wish I had found this bail bond a long time ago! It was quick and simple!
Feel free to spread the word about "Hot Out Of The Kiln" on your own blogs, Twitter, Facebook or any of your social bookmarking sites.
And, thank you for signing up for the newsletter. If you know anyone else that might like to receive it please let them know. They can either visit the site and sign up, or send me an email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Comments? Ideas? Feedback? I would love to hear from you. Just reply to this e-zine and tell me what you think!
See you next month…
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