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DGI POLYURETHANE

1. Easy to use
2. Recoats - chemically bonds after full cure
3. High solid content - gives hardness & heavy build
4. Non-yellowing polyurethane

It is a unique, high-build, rapid curing protective coating that is specifically formulated to enhance the appearance of internal timber surfaces and to impart a degree of protection rarely achieved by similar coatings.

Polyurethane has three main advantages over many other two-packs. It is available in three gloss levels (matt, semi-gloss, high-gloss) and is normally applied by spray gun. A brushing grade in similar gloss levels is also available for 'in-situ' work.

When adding to an existing installation, please be aware that the finishes may differ; at least in the levels of gloss.

For products finished at DGI, a semi-gloss level is used. We find this gives the best immediate results & most even finish. With time and the burnishing effect of cleaning, a higher level of gloss will develop. The patination is normal & attractive and cannot really be duplicated by spraying methods. A difference in perceived gloss levels can be expected, however, patination will develop within 4 to 6 months.

Recoatability Formulated so that it may be recoated in the future without having to strip back to bare timber.
   
Repairability Should the surface be damaged, repairs can be easily and quickly effected - new coats will chemically bond to the old.
   
Rapid Drying May be recoated in approx. 60-75 minutes.
   
Long Pot Life When mixed, material pot life is 4-6 hours.
   
Easy Maintenance Simply wiping the surface with a damp cloth is all that is usually needed.
   
Abrasion Resistance Formulated to give toughness and durability. Will not chip, craze, peel or 'cold check'.
   
Heat Stability Unaffected by boiling water or heated plates and is heat stable to approx. 400°F (200°C)
   
Chemical Resistance Excellent resistace to beer, spirits, water, fats, detergents, perspiration and most household chemicals.
   
Colour Stability When compared with many 'clear' coatings, yellowing is reduced to very low levels - even on pale timbers such as pine and ash which would 'yellow' naturally

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