- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
Firstly remove the handle, find the "allen" screws at underside of handle ends. Start first with a coarse towel and "re-scratch" the area. If that was not enough becoming more aggressive, use much care/ gentle pressure- a 3m scotch brite #7447 "going with the grain", you in essence are removing those scratches with scratches. Use DeBruce Polish with the grain for rourine cleaning and touch-ups. We use DeBruce Polish on all of our stainless steel.
Non-toxic, non-abrasive and odorless, DeBruce Polish also works on glass cook tops. We get DeBruce Polish at
there is no paint for the brushed steel outside but you can get a stainless conditioning kit from the manufacturers this helps hide some of the smaller scratches if it is a big/deep scratch there is nothing you can do with it unless its on one of the doors and the panels are available to purchase
IF IT IS BRUSHED STAINLESS, AND THE SCRATCHES ARE REALLY BAD, YOU COULD TRY SOME STEEL WOOL TO SOFTEN THE SCRATCHES, BUT IT WILL BE A TRADE OFF OF MINIMIZING THE SCRATCHES AND CAUSING A SMEARED LOOK TO THE BRUSHED STAINLESS PATTERN.
brillo a little harsh, finer steel wool would be better ive even used the scour side of the sponge, using wd40 as a "cutting oil" lightly go over scratched area. look close and follow the grain of the S/S. just likje wood S/S has a grain direction
Mr....other than repainting, the only suggestion I have is one of those scratch repair kits that they sell at Pep Boys. The finish materials...paints...not stainless...are about the same as used on cars. Use a soft lambswool bonnet buffer and go slow.
If it is stainless...use 00 steel wool in a one directional sweep with a little bit of light oil.