Swirl Removing Tutorial
Step 1:
Here’s the before picture. This is the deck lid of a car that has been cut and rubbed by a really decent shop. You can see the swirls clearly because the picture was taken at the sun’s reflection. This car has been washed to take all the filler and wax off the paint.
Step 2:
Stainless steel wire brush takes a lot of the loose wool out of the pad and untwists and softens the yarn in the pad. Doing this at a low speed, helps keep the wool off the operator and in the brush. Take two or three brush fulls off the pad.
Step 3:
Dip your hand in a bucket of water and run the pad at a low speed against your hand to pull more wool out of the pad and to get it damp. Do this several times and then run the pad up to full speed to fling off any excess water.
Step 4:
Lay down a ribbon of polish and pick the polish up by running the pad at an angle over the polish at a low speed. Do that three or four times until the pad has an even distribution of polish over the pad. Sure Finish Polish is meant to be worked in the pad not on the paint, so the purpose here is to create a reasonably aggressive abrasive disc.
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