CoatingsPro Magazine Supplements

SURFACE 2018

CoatingsPro offers an in-depth look at coatings based on case studies, successful business operation, new products, industry news, and the safe and profitable use of coatings and equipment.

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COATINGSPRO SURFACE PREP 2018 3 Letters to the editor are always welcome. We reser ve the r ight to edit for space considerations. E-mail responses may be sent to editor@coatingspromag.com. Or mail to: Editor, CoatingsPro Magazine, 4501 Mission Bay Dr ive, Ste. 2G, San Diego, C A 92109 Beneath the Surface Group Publisher Bill Wageneck, bill.wageneck@nace.org, +1 281-228-6441 Associate Publisher Eliina Lizarraga Editor Stephanie Marie Chizik Technical Editor Malcolm McNeil Contributing Editor Jack Innis Contributors Thomas R. (Randy) Glover, Kelvin Rynhart Staff Writer Ben DuBose Copy Editors Julie Berr y, Robin Cheslock Editorial Advisory Group Daniel Ash (Flowcrete Group Ltd.), Robert Nash, Jr. (Greener Blast Technologies, Inc.), Branwyn Rhodes (BrandSafway), David Welte (GreenPROChicago, Inc.), Roland A. Vierra (FLOORING FORENSICS Inc.) Art Director Rey Galza Product Manager, Electronic Media Husna Miskinyar ADVERTISING SALES Sales Manager Diane Gross diane.gross@nace.org, +1 281-228-6446 Account Executive Jody Lovsness jody.lovsness@nace.org, +1 281-228-6257 Account Executive Daniel Vincent daniel.vincent@nace.org, +1 7 70-437-0861 Account Executive Eric Freer eric.freer@nace.org, +1 281-228-6292 Advertising Coordinator Brenda Nitz brenda.nitz@nace.org, +1 281-228-6219 DIRECT LETTERS, EDITORIAL QUERIES, COMMENTS, AND PHOTOS TO: CoatingsPro Ma gazine 4501 Mission Bay Dr., Ste. 2G San Diego, C A 92109 editor@coatingsproma g.com (858) 768-0828 CoatingsPro is published six times per year with one special issue annually for a total of seven for free to qualified subscribers by NACE International, 4501 Mission Bay Dr, Suite 2G, San Diego, CA 92109. Postmaster please send address changes to PO Box 334, Stafford TX 77497. © All contents copyright 2018 by NACE International. This publication allows its authors the fullest latitude in expressing opinions on controversial subjects so that its readers will be better informed. The views and conclusions expressed in this publication are those of the authors and not necessarily those of this publication. There is no warranty as to the legality, completeness or accuracy of the information contained herein. Reproduction in whole or in part of any part of this publication without the prior written consent of the publisher is prohibited. Editorial contributions are welcome. Publisher reserves the right to use materials at his discretion, and reserves the right to edit material to meet the publication's requirements. Contributor's act of sending a contribution shall constitute an express warranty that the material is original and does not infringe on the rights of others, and that the publisher is granted every right to reproduce said material. I N T E R N A T I O N A L ON THE COVER On any coatings job, you should take specific parameters, such as equipment and safety gear, into consideration during the surface prep portion. —Photo courtesy of BlastOne Stephanie Marie Chizik Editor stephanie.chizik@nace.org W hether you're working on concrete, steel, a roof, or some other surface, the right preparations can be key to a successful coating project. Prep is a common concept: You might prep for a trip by planning the route and making a packing list, for example. You prep your coffee table or walls before a DIY project, so it makes sense that you'd have to prep a major commercial or industrial project. But sometimes things that make sense aren't always done properly. Maybe there aren't sufficient resources (e.g., time, money, or tools). Maybe the knowledge is lacking. Or maybe you don't have the support from the client or your bosses to do the best job. Regardless of the reason for poor surface prep, it is often given the title of the #1 cause of premature coating failures. And even if you've mastered the art of prep, there are always new products and services coming into the market, hoping to help make your job easier, faster, and more productive. What's In the Mix W hether you're an expert or a green- horn in prep, this supplement of all things surface prep should be of some use to you and your crew. Hand tools, safety, standards. We can't include everything from the industry in the pages of the roundup, which starts on page 8. ere just isn't enough room. But we've included as much as we can for your easy access. We start with the basics of prep for concrete, steel, and roof substrates, and then we add in insight from industry experts. We sprinkle specific details on top to share what's now offered from manufacturers and associations. We've also included a case history covering a concrete floor project from surface prep experts. at feature can be found on page 28. Randy Glover has written an overview of a few of the industry standards that might apply to your work, which can be found on page 34. Finally, on page 40, there are some tips and tricks about checking for moisture on roofs. One Step at a Time e winter just may be the best time for you to stock up on as much infor- mation as you can for the upcoming year. We're taking you to a few trade shows — World of Concrete, Society for Protective Coatings, International Roofing Expo, and CORROSION, to name a few — and we're gathering information about all kinds of topics including, you guessed it, prep! is year is sure to be an excit- ing one. Here's to getting started by putting the right foot forward first: with surface prep! CP The Art of Prep

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