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Contents: Oxidized linseed oil, zinc oxide, titanium dioxide, isoalifatnafta (odorless).
Drying time: 24 hours at 20° C. Faster with good ventilation
Consumption: 1 liter covers 12-20 m2 depending on surface
Packaging: Available in 0.5, 1 and 5 liter cans (is selected in the drop down list)
Cleaning of brush and hands: Linseed oil soap
Density: 1.8-2.2 kg per liter, depending on the pigment
A good primer is a prerequisite for a well-executed painting work and a strong and protective finish. The zinc-based primer from Selder & Co is based on refined linseed oils which gives the unique attributes in terms of drying time, hardening and weather resistance. This linseed oil paint is characterized by low viscosity and high weight, which provides an easy to apply yet well opaque color without the need for dilution. The density varies between 1.8-2.2 kg per liter which ensures high proportion of pigments and long durability.
The primer should always be used regardless of whether the surface is untreated or if it has been painted previously. Priming applies regardless of final color. Particularly vulnerable areas like water boards, wind boards, frames, windows and doors should preferably be oiled before the primer is applied.
General about linseed oil paint: Linseed oil paint is used both indoors and outdoors, and can be used on such diverse materials such as wood, steel, plaster and glass. It is important that you paint thin coats when you paint with linseed oil. Apply the paint with a dense and good brush. The paint provides a tough and durable surface that is also open to diffusion ( "breathing"), which is important when working with old buildings. The linseed oil, the paint's binder, is photochromic meaning it yellows slightly on surfaces that get too little daylight. The photochromic process is though reversible so that a surface that has yellowed regain its original color once it is exposed to daylight. Note: Linseed oil paint contains linseed oil. Rags and other fibrous material can ignite spontaneously. Soak rags in water and put in a plastic bag and seal well. Alternatively, burn up the rags.