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How to Evaluate a Paintbrush

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jQuery(document).ready(function($){jQuery(function(){jQuery("#msg_6295").css("overflow-y", "hidden");});});A good paintbrush makes a big difference in your painting project's end result. Here is a very good PDF on what to look for in a brush.
From Dupont

Best of Luck with your DIY projects,

jQuery(document).ready(function($){jQuery(function(){jQuery("#msg_6742").css("overflow-y", "hidden");});});That'll help me......thanks

jQuery(document).ready(function($){jQuery(function(){jQuery("#msg_7035").css("overflow-y", "hidden");});});You may find this extra info useful too from my blog. I have a closeup photo of a quality brush next to one less quality.

jQuery(document).ready(function($){jQuery(function(){jQuery("#msg_7183").css("overflow-y", "hidden");});});Don't be afraid to pay $20 for a good paint brush. It will make painting SOOOO much easier, produce a nicer finish that minimizes brush lines, makes cutting sharp lines against a ceiling or around trim a lot easier, and if you clean it out properly after each use it will last a long time.

I only use cheap brushes when I have no intention of cleaning the brush when I am done. Like when using a shellac based primer that requires methyl hydrate to clean the brush. Throwing away a $2 brush is cheaper than cleaning it.

jQuery(document).ready(function($){jQuery(function(){jQuery("#msg_8148").css("overflow-y", "hidden");});});>> If you plan on taping-off before you paint then you can use any brush on the market and the following information is meaningless. The following example is for those of us who cut-in freehand without masking tape.<<

What! What about brush marks? I think that a good brush is important whether you tape or not.


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