Archive for May 2, 2016
There are approximately 252.6 million vehicles on the road today in the United States, and a large portion of them are used for business purposes. Whether they’re part of a fleet of vehicles or they’re used to advertise goods and services while out on sales calls, these cars, trucks, and SUVs tend to have one thing in common: they all need to feature logos, images, and other information about the type of business they’re in.
One of the main wrapping techniques is the wire trim method. Wire trim tape is a type of edge cutting tape and works great for any project. Furthermore, wire trim tape is user-friendly, and almost anyone can operate with it, but there are a few tips to help get the most out of your wire trim cutting project.
- Because wire trim rolls are backward-wound, they can pose problems if they are wound incorrectly. Here are a few easy steps you can take to fix the problem:
- Lift up the end of the tape reel exactly one inch.
- Separate the liner from the double-sided tape to avoid confusion.
- Next, hold the liner all the way down the roll of the tape. It is very important that you do not let go of the liner or the tape.
- For the final step, roll the double-sided tape exactly one full rotation of the spool to adjust any winding issues with your wire tape.
- After the tape is removed, there is often adhesive left behind. Try pulling the tape a littler stronger and at a slower pace to remove all adhesives.
- Pay attention to the adhesiveness of your cut tape. Some types are designed to withstand hot and humid summer days; others are better for use during the cold months, so the tape can remain sticky throughout the season.
One of the advantages of working with wire trim tape is that it helps to apply graphics and vinyl wraps easily. These tapes don’t need the requisite six or more hours to dry, like coats of paint. Additionally, there’s no sanding needed in order to apply a wrap; compare that to sanding a truck bed down to the metal to apply spray on bedliners, as this requires 150-grit or less sandpaper.
Buying a car at used car dealerships can be a good or a bad experience, depending on where you go. We’ve all heard about the shady dealers that put sawdust in the car in order to turn back the mileage, or however Matilda’s father did it. Or even in non fiction life, we all know someone who’s paid way more than the car was actually worth. It’s stories like these that make us wary of used car dealerships from well knows names like used Chevy dealers or used Subaru dealers to the local used car dealerships on the corner. However, there are some great reasons why you would shop at used car dealerships. Let’s take a look at some of