• linseed oil - its uses and limitations - natural handyman

    Linseed Oil - Its Uses and Limitations - Natural Handyman

    Linseed Oil - Its Uses and Limitations ... It was found that the addition of solvents such as mineral spirits, japan drier, and turpentine would speed linseed oil's drying time, making it a more useful product. ... Typical hardware store boiled linseed oil, unlike the linseed oil available in ...

  • boiled linseed oil + turpentine + ??? - advice - paddling.com

    boiled linseed oil + turpentine + ??? - Advice - Paddling.com

    boiled linseed oil & turpentine I - and many others - use a mixture of boiled linseed oil (never raw linseed oil), mineral spirits, and a urethane varnish. I suspect that any varnish would do but we use polyurethanes. Clean the wood well and sand it smooth (but not with such a high grit paper that you close the pores).

  • linseed oil as finish question - finishes for metal - i forge

    linseed oil as finish question - Finishes for Metal - I Forge

    Ok! So I decided to try boiled linseed oil as a finish for my hooks! Besides the overwhelming smell of sardines and a dusty old cotton mill, everything went well. Here is what I did! I bought three, 1-quart cans of boiled linseed oil from wal-mart. I threw my hooks in the fire, got them hot like ...

  • anyone familiar with japan drier? - by sst @ lumberjocks.com

    Anyone familiar with Japan drier? - by SST @ LumberJocks.com

    Note: BLO and most oil-based varnishes already contain metal drying agents. DO NOT use Japan Drier with these products. It may be a waste of time or it can even cause the curing process to fail. Japan Drier is meant to be used with raw oils, like raw linseed oil or tung oil. It has a dramatic effect with linseed oil but very little effect with ...

  • how to finish steel with linseed oil

    How to Finish Steel with Linseed Oil

    Jordan shows how to apply a linseed oil finish on hot rolled steel. Perfect for architectural steel! Joey goes blind from linseed oil poisoning...

  • the process of alkali refining linseed oil | just paint

    The Process of Alkali Refining Linseed Oil | Just Paint

    Linseed oil comes from flax seeds which are harvested from the same flax plant that produces the fibers used to make linen. Artists have been using linseed oil for centuries to make paints, mediums and varnishes. It is widely used today, not only in artist materials, but also for a wide range of industrial applications and as a dietary supplement.

  • how can i properly dispose of rags used with boiled linseed oil

    How can I properly dispose of rags used with Boiled Linseed Oil

    I have read several times now that, if not disposed of in a proper manner, rags covered in Boiled Linseed Oil (BLO) can combust. ... How can I properly dispose of rags used with Boiled Linseed Oil. Ask Question ... Then either handwash or put into the washing machine on a hot cycle.

  • linseed oil for metal protection - practical machinist

    Linseed Oil For Metal Protection - Practical Machinist

    as to the different types of linseed oil, raw linseed oil has no chemical (heavy metal) driers added and takes ages to cure. boiled linseed oil does have driers added (used to be lead and some other nasty stuff, now there are others), and cures relatively fast. I say cures, as it is actually oxidizing, and not drying through evaporation.

  • shotgunworld.com • can't get boiled linseed oil to dry! help

    Shotgunworld.com • Can't get boiled linseed oil to dry! HELP

    First thing to remember- there is no such thing as BOILED linseed oil. Boiled means refined, so the heavier oils have been chemically removed. Linseed is an AIR drying oil, so slopping on thick coats is counterproductive since they prevent air, the chief drying agent, from coming into contact with the maximum surface of oil.

  • in 1 yes, boiled or raw linseed oil? no!!!!!!!!! - paul

    in 1 Yes, Boiled or Raw Linseed Oil? NO!!!!!!!!! - Paul

    Re oil-soaked rags and using linseed oil, whether boiled or raw A few posts back I told of rolling up a rag and stuffing it in a can to use as an applicator on hand tools. I omitted to emphasize the use 3-1 light machine oil or light machine oil for which i apologise, but…

  • making linseed oil; a process

    Making linseed oil; a process

    A look at my process for making linseed oil. For more information, please refer to my website http://joebesch.com/linseed%20oil.htm

  • boiled linseed oil quality? - sapfm.org

    Boiled Linseed Oil Quality? - sapfm.org

    The Japan drier comment was based on my own preparation of BLO from raw linseed oil and the driers in an effort to vary the applicability (how thick the material is, and how easy it is to apply) and the drying time. As you'd expect, the more Japan Drier you put in the oil, the faster it cures, to a point.

  • i must have forgotten how to apply boiled linseed oil, cause....

    I must have forgotten how to apply boiled linseed oil, cause....

    This seems like a question that shouldn't have to be asked but I uglied up an already well worn WW2 m1 carbine stock, but I have a can of boiled linseed oil I bought from a store over a decade ago, and I could have sworn I have used it off and on over the years with no troubles, like years ago I rubbed out by hand a very nice shiny finish on a turk soft wood m38 stock, but generally I apply it ...

  • tinting linseed oil - woodweb

    Tinting Linseed Oil - WOODWEB

    I am currently working on a mahogany bar and am using Transtint dyes mixed with linseed oil. 100 ml linseed oil, 5 ml reddish brown, 5 ml brown mahogany. Worked this mixture in over amber Transtint mixed with water. Sealed 2 coats of sealcoat and finished with lacquer. It's a great finish and the oil makes it shimmer.

  • linseed oil question - gunboards dot com

    Linseed Oil Question - Gunboards Dot Com

    Boiled linseed oil is not boiled, it has driers added so the drying time is much less than raw linseed oil. Adding turpentine only makes either thinner so it will penetrate and soak in easier and quicker. Thinners for this purpose generally will have no effect on the quality of the final finish.

  • boiled linseed oil drying time

    Boiled Linseed Oil Drying Time

    The cherry ones I want to finish naturally with boiled linseed oil and a shellac or lacquer top coat. I've never used BLO on an actual project before, and a friend tells me he doesn't believe the BLO will dry adequately in the 5-6 days between now and the time I need to apply the top coat.

  • boiled linseed oil - rockler.com

    Boiled Linseed Oil - Rockler.com

    BEST ANSWER: yes you can, however it is crucial that you let the linseed oil cure completely or you risk fading and odd looking areas. If you are looking to preserve the natural wood color itself, a reliable alternative that I use on my hardwood furniture is to apply 2-3 coats of polyurethane to seal the wood, and then rub in a couple of coats of Briwax (clear).

  • linseed oil /tung oil floor finish? in general woodworking

    linseed oil /Tung oil floor finish? in General Woodworking

    Hi, I'm about to put some finish on some PINE flooring I put down. IN a a perfect world I would have put down another species of wood and another surface coating, but my funds are extremely limited and I happen to have 2 gallons of boiled linseed oil and 1 gallon of raw linseed oil.

  • what is linseed oil? - edible oil expeller machinery

    What is Linseed Oil? - Edible Oil Expeller Machinery

    Linseed oil is an oil that is pressed from dried flax seeds. It has a number of uses, ranging from furniture finishing to oil painting. Hardware stores and art supply stores often sell it, and typically there are several options available, all of which behave slightly differently when used. It is important to distinguish between linseed […]

  • patinas, metal coatings, finishing fine metalwork

    patinas, metal coatings, finishing fine metalwork

    Create a proprietary or unique mixture of wax and linseed (raw or boiled) or tung oil using turpentine as a thinner, and apply it in the same manner as 1, 2, 3 and 4 above. The formula I have seen most variations on is: 1 cup beeswax or Johnson's Paste Wax, 1 cup turpentine and 1 cup linseed oil and 1 tablespoon of Japan dryer.

  • boiled linseed oil tacky in general woodworking

    Boiled linseed oil tacky in General Woodworking

    I had some handles to redo - an axe, a shovel and a weeder. I sanded them down smooth and then stained them with some general finish stain. I did not stain the axe handle. Then someone suggested I finish with boiled linseed oil. So I mixed 2 parts mineral spirits to 1 part boiled linseed oil and applied 2-3 coats over the course of a day.

  • how to thin linseed oil | doityourself.com

    How to Thin Linseed Oil | DoItYourself.com

    Linseed oil is a natural preservative and is very effective in curing wood to withstand both the elements as well as the wear and tear that, as in the case of a wood floor, it receives. Linseed oil will absorb into the grain, even on a molecular level with wood, preserving it and giving its surface high durability.

  • boiled linseed oil - 11 manufacturers, traders & suppliers

    Boiled Linseed Oil - 11 Manufacturers, Traders & Suppliers

    Boiled Linseed Oil - You find here 11 suppliers from Germany. Please obtain more information on spare parts, servicing, maintenance, Repair, repair or accessories directly from the registered companies.

  • boiled linseed oil and paint thinner for rust - page 3

    Boiled Linseed Oil and Paint Thinner for Rust - Page 3

    3 parts boiled linseed oil 1 part japan drier 1 part spar varnish The only testament the author makes for the effectiveness of the idea is to note that he was hired to replace the rigging on a 40-year-old boat, but found that the rigging, treated as above, was as good as new, so declined the job.

  • sealing old paint. (linseed oil) - smokstak

    Sealing Old Paint. (Linseed Oil) - SmokStak

    The 50/50 mineral spirts and boiled linseed oil is the way to go. I use it for keeping the old iron patina on my black smithing projects. Pay attention to the cautions when working with linseed oil.

  • explaining polymerized oil | popular woodworking magazine

    Explaining Polymerized Oil | Popular Woodworking Magazine

    Oxygen enters the finish and causes the molecules to hook up, or crosslink. Metallic driers, which are often sold separately as "Japan drier," act as catalysts to speed the drying. Boiled linseed oil and all varnishes, including polyurethane varnish, have driers added by the manufacturer.

  • neusilin us2, problem solver excipients for oily api's

    Neusilin US2, Problem Solver Excipients for Oily API's

    Neusilin® US2 is a synthetic, amorphous form of Magnesium Aluminometasilicate with a neutral pH that can be used in both direct compression and wet granulation of solid dosage forms. Oily API's affect flowability, compressibility and disintegration times thereby posing problems to formulators.

  • linseed oil - walmart.com

    Linseed Oil - Walmart.com

    FREE 2-Day Shipping Electronics & Office Movies, Music & Books Home, Furniture & Appliances Home Improvement & Patio Clothing, Shoes & Accessories Baby Toys, Games, and Video Games Food, Household & Pets Pharmacy, Health & Beauty Sports, Fitness & Outdoors Auto, Tires & Industrial Photo & Personalized Shop Art, Craft, Sewing & Party Supplies See All Departments

  • cash in with good grain-filling procedures - woodshop news

    Cash in with good grain-filling procedures - Woodshop News

    An oil-based filler should be thinned to a creamlike consistency — thinner for fine pores and thicker for coarse pores. Most can be thinned with mineral spirits (slower drying) or naphtha (faster drying). With caution, boiled linseed oil can be used for very slow drying or a Japan dryer to speed it up.

  • shotgunworld.com • lin-speed oil drying

    Shotgunworld.com • Lin-Speed Oil Drying

    Tung oil for example, is very good for interior work but lacks the moisture-barrier qualities of a boiled linseed oil based finish. Something that can also make any oil take longer to dry is failing to seal the wood properly before dewhiskering and filling the pores. The oil soaks into the wood farther and as a result, takes longer to dry.

Related Posts

QI'E Grain and Oil Machinery CO., LTD

qieg@oilpresses.org