Question about Refrigerators
The easiest, cheapest solution is to use a ball of stainless steel wool and rub it briskly against the panel making more scratches so that the panel appears to have that look but done purposely.
Posted on Jan 10, 2013
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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
Posted on Feb 22, 2008
SOURCE: I have a BLACK
You will be needing a scratch be gone kit.
Assess the damage. Determine if this is a deep scratch or a surface scratch, by running your finger across it. If you can actually feel the indentation, you have a deep scratch, gouge or ding. With clamps, carefully hold a small piece of dry ice over the gouged area. Hopefully,it will pop out, and not be as noticeable. Then you can treat it in the same way other scratched areas are treated in the steps below.
Use an abrasive pad from the Scratch-B-Gone kit to repair scuffs, light scratches and even deep scratches. The kit has 4 different abrasive pads and instructions to tell you which one to use depending on the severity of the scratches and scuffs. Otherwise, go to an automotive shop and buy different fine grades of sandpaper.
Apply a small amount of Ultra Shine from the Scratch-B-Gone kit onto the appropriate abrasive pad. Or use an automotive rubbing compound on the sandpaper.
Begin rubbing the damaged area of the satin in the direction of the grain covering over about a 5-inch area at a time. Slide the pad backward and forward increasing pressure as needed until you see the scratch is disappearing.
Repeat this process until the scratch is removed and the surface is restored. For a deeper scratch, dry rub the area with the coarse pad, and wipe area off with a microfiber cloth to make sure the scratch is gone.
Blend the metal surfaces by using the finest grade sandpaper or abrasive pad with the rubbing compound or Ultra Shine and gradually increase the area around the original damage to about three times the original scratched area. Be sure to go with the existing grain of the material so you don't create crosshatching.
Posted on Sep 30, 2010
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