Revision [4968]

Last edited on 2016-06-05 01:20:00 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 950px; width: 220px;'></div>
Deletions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 900px; width: 220px;'></div>


Revision [4967]

Edited on 2016-06-05 01:19:53 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 900px; width: 220px;'></div>
Deletions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 1000px; width: 220px;'></div>


Revision [4966]

Edited on 2016-06-05 01:19:39 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
"">>==Plaster of Paris ground==
Deletions:
"">>==Grounds==
**Plaster of Paris ground**


Revision [4965]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:49:58 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
~1) Take your colorless oil varnish. It should be of the viscosity of honey. Apply a patch of this varnish, the size of a quarter of the plate, with your brush, on the back plate. Right away, wipe off all the excessive varnish with a cloth so that a silky smooth surface of the color of honey remains. Move onto the next section.
Deletions:
~1) Take your colorless oil varnish. It should be of the viscosity of honey. Apply a patch of this varnish, the size of one quarter of the plate, with your brush, on the back plate. Right away, wipe off all the excessive varnish with a cloth so that a silky smooth surface of the color of honey remains. Move onto the next section.


Revision [4964]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:47:36 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
Application:
~1) Put the milk first on the back of the violin, using a brush.
~1) Take your colorless oil varnish. It should be of the viscosity of honey. Apply a patch of this varnish, the size of one quarter of the plate, with your brush, on the back plate. Right away, wipe off all the excessive varnish with a cloth so that a silky smooth surface of the color of honey remains. Move onto the next section.
Special thanks to the Roger Hargrave for the recipe and application.
Deletions:
Usage:
~1) Apply all over the violin, using a brush.
~1) Take your colorless oil varnish. It should be of the viscosity of honey. Apply a patch of this varnish, the size of one quarter of the plate, with your brush, on the back plate. Wipe off all the new varnish with a cloth so that so that a silky smooth surface of the color of honey remains. Move onto the next section.
Special thanks to the Roger Hargrave for the recipe and usage.


Revision [4963]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:44:37 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
You have now prepared the ground solution. The remaining plaster can be left in the jar or allowed to dry to be used on the next instrument. If left dry, just add some water before using it again.
Deletions:
The ground is finished. The remaining plaster can be left in the jar or allowed to dry to be used on the next instrument. If left dry, just add some water before using it again.


Revision [4962]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:23:32 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
Special thanks to the Roger Hargrave for the recipe and usage.
Deletions:
Special thanks to the Roger Hargrave for the recipe.


Revision [4961]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:23:03 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
~1) Put a measure of plaster in a pot. Keep adding water, while vigorously stirring, until you get a milky solution. The large amount of water will prevent the gypsum from setting.
~1) Stir /or shake/ every other hour for a whole day.
~1) Stir /or shake/ once a day for a whole week.
~1) If necessary, add more water so that it stays withing the consistency of, somewhat creamy, milk.
Special thanks to the Roger Hargrave for the recipe.
Deletions:
~1) Put a measure of plaster in a pot and add so much water as will prevent the gypsum from setting, ie. gypsum milk.
~1) Stir every hour for the whole day.
~1) Stir once a day for the whole week.
~1) If necessary, add more water so that it stays withing the consistency of creamy milk.


Revision [4960]

Edited on 2016-06-04 19:08:52 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 1000px; width: 220px;'></div>
The recipe:
Deletions:
>>""<div class='obrazek' style='height: 950px; width: 220px;'></div>


Revision [4959]

Edited on 2016-06-04 12:38:21 by Vojtech Blahout
Additions:
**Plaster of Paris ground**
Deletions:
Here we have two options for the ground. Both give great results.
**A] Plaster of Paris ground**
**B] Pumice ground**
~1) Get the finest pumice and mix it with your colorless varnish in the ratio of 4:10 {pumice:varnish}
~1) The consistency of the varnish should be honey like.
~1) Rub this paste into the wood, a small patch at a time. {aka shoe polishing}
~1) No visible pumice residue should remain on the surface.
~1) You should be left with a silky smooth surface with a slight sheen to it.
Usage: The same as for the Plaster of Paris.


Revision [4613]

The oldest known version of this page was created on 2015-10-05 11:04:18 by Vojtech Blahout