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In this video, which originally aired Live in October 2015, Kevin Tetz shows you all the methods of removing and preventing rust that will help you when you’re restoring your car or truck.
Rust can be removed chemically and mechanically. Eastwood offers chemicals like Fast Etch that will remove rust. Fast Etch is great for removing pitted rust. You can also use an abrasive blaster – and Eastwood offers many types of blasters and blasting media. Blasters are also good at removing rust from pits. You can also use wire wheels, wire brushes, sanding discs and stripping discs – all available at Eastwood. Eastwood even offers Internal Frame Coating – which is great for coating the inside of frames, doors and rocker panels.
Check Out Rust Solutions Here: http://www.eastwood.com/paints/rust-solutions.html?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=annotation&utm_content=rust%20solutions&utm_campaign=2015-10-12
Eastwood has everything you need to do the job right when you’re restoring a car, truck or motorcycle. Welders, rust solutions, paint and paint guns, plasma cutters, metal fab tools, hand tools, specialty equipment, soda and abrasive blasters and more!
In this tutorial, I demonstrate architectural model making techniques by building a simple study model from start to finish. I’ll walk you through each step along the way offering tips, tricks and the reasoning behind the techniques and methodology I use to build models.
We’ll follow the template outlined in parts 1 through 4 of the series, beginning with:
1 – Defining the model’s purpose. The model I build in the video is a study model and as such it isn’t perfect. It’s meant to be used as a design tool.
2 – We move to choosing a scale for the model. I found that 3/16″=1′-0″ had the right balance for our purposes; both detailed a sketchy.
3 – Next, we constructed a simple base for the architectural model to rest on. We used limestone tile for ours, but you should watch part 4 of the model making series for other ideas.
4 – From there we choose materials: chipboard (1/16″ + 1/32″) and basswood scraps will be used to build the model walls, structure, roof and details. Inexpensive materials ensure you’ll treat the model as a design tool and not be afraid to modify the composition.
5 – Next, it’s on to fabrication. Here I list tips about cutting, blade management, gluing and ways to keep your model clean.
6 – We end by discussing the details I’ve added including fine layers of chipboard, carpet samples to simulate turf, coir matting to represent landscape elements, tracks, gutters and bracing.
For more on the tools, equipment, and materials I use to construct models please see: http://thirtybyforty.com/architectural-model-making/
// GEAR I USE //
* Canon 70D: http://amzn.to/29klz7k
* Canon 24mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29l7ac5
* Canon 40mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29x2QcI
* Rode VideoMic Pro (hotshoe mtd.): http://amzn.to/29qlNM3
* ATR-2100 USB (dynamic mic): http://amzn.to/2dFDaKp
* Prismacolor Markers: http://thirtybyforty.com/markers
* Timelapse Camera: http://thirtybyforty.com/brinno
* AutoCAD LT: http://amzn.to/2dxjMDH
* SketchUp PRO: http://amzn.to/2cRcojz
* HP T120 Plotter: http://amzn.to/2dBGf1O
* Adobe CC Photography (Photoshop/Lightroom) Plan: http://amzn.to/2dhq5ap
* Architect + Entrepreneur Startup Toolkit: http://thirtybyforty.com/SPL
Please watch: “Making an Architecture Film | A Behind the Scenes Look”