Telesure Lane

Auto & General Park

Telesure Lane

Randburg

2055

Gauteng

South Africa

-25.9803685

28.0138512

Sponsored

insurance companies

Duminy St

Duminy St

Parow

7500

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.904582

18.605384

Riley St

6 Connaught Prk

Riley St

Beaconvale

7500

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.91874

18.58426

107 Rissik St

Rissik St

Parow

7405

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.91955

18.58909

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chemicals - mfrs & suppliers

5 Fitzmaurice Av

Fitzmaurice Av

Cape Town

8001

Western Cape

South Africa

Jan van Riebeeck Dve

Jan van Riebeeck Dve

Parow

7460

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.921742

18.583643

Jean Simonis Ave

Unit 16 Sanlam Business Park

Jean Simonis Ave

Cape Town

7500

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.907965

18.584304

13 Robertson Rd

Robertson Rd

Parow

7499

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.904

18.58864

136 Thomas Bowler Av

Thomas Bowler Av

Edgemead

7406

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.86202

18.55429

18 Selsdon Rd

Selsdon Rd

Parow

7405

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.91969

18.58561

Marinus Rd

Unit 27 Point Bus Prk

Marinus Rd

Milnerton

7435

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.86918

18.50756

11 Bosmansdam Rd

Bosmansdam Rd

Milnerton

7441

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.877828

18.49954

Bosmansdam Rd

Unit 3 Eagle Park

Bosmansdam Rd

Cape Town

7550

Western Cape

South Africa

-33.88043

18.57901

Wood Adhesives

Wood glue is an adhesive used to stick pieces of wood together. For a number of years these adhesives were derived from animal hide. Glue made from animal hide is manufactured by taking collagen from the skins of animals and turning it into products for specialised applications. It is generally used for musical instruments, as replica furniture, and as a conservation-grade repair to antique woodwork. This glue is measured according to its gel strength. Adhesives are manufactured in grades from 32 to 512 grams. The 192 gram strength is the most common when working with wood, while the 135 gram is the lowest grade for general woodwork. Wood adhesives above the 250 gram strength requires a lot of dilution, thus it is not commonly used.
 
Liquid versions of wood adhesives are also available. This adhesive is designed to keep the glue liquid at room temperature and to extend drying time. Companies that manufacture wood adhesives use a number of formulas to enhance their products. While some manufacturers use various kinds of resin, many companies still use a variant of Cyanoacrylate, which is commonly known as Crazy glue or Superglue. Manufacturers are now developing superglue which bonds with reduced strength. This is because the adhesive tends to drip out causing most of it to soak into the wood.
 
Many hobbyists commonly use polyvinyl acetate (PVA) when working with wood, or aliphatic resin emulsion, commonly known as ‘carpenter's glue.’ One should look for a wood adhesive that does not slip when bonding wood and has a quick drying time with a strong bond.
 
For more information about wood adhesives, visit the Yellowpages website.

Wood Adhesives

Wood glue is an adhesive used to stick pieces of wood together. For a number of years these adhesives were derived from animal hide. Glue made from animal hide is manufactured by taking collagen from the skins of animals and turning it into products for specialised applications. It is generally used for musical instruments, as replica furniture, and as a conservation-grade repair to antique woodwork. This glue is measured according to its gel strength. Adhesives are manufactured in grades from 32 to 512 grams. The 192 gram strength is the most common when working with wood, while the 135 gram is the lowest grade for general woodwork. Wood adhesives above the 250 gram strength requires a lot of dilution, thus it is not commonly used.
 
Liquid versions of wood adhesives are also available. This adhesive is designed to keep the glue liquid at room temperature and to extend drying time. Companies that manufacture wood adhesives use a number of formulas to enhance their products. While some manufacturers use various kinds of resin, many companies still use a variant of Cyanoacrylate, which is commonly known as Crazy glue or Superglue. Manufacturers are now developing superglue which bonds with reduced strength. This is because the adhesive tends to drip out causing most of it to soak into the wood.
 
Many hobbyists commonly use polyvinyl acetate (PVA) when working with wood, or aliphatic resin emulsion, commonly known as ‘carpenter's glue.’ One should look for a wood adhesive that does not slip when bonding wood and has a quick drying time with a strong bond.
 
For more information about wood adhesives, visit the Yellowpages website.

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