How To Powder Coat Valve Covers – Powder Coating Parts at Home – Eastwood

How To Powder Coat Valve Covers – Powder Coating Parts at Home – Eastwood

powder coating gives parts a durable and custom look today we’re adding some flare to a set of valve covers for Chevy small-block by using it with dual voltage powder coating system and some gloss white powder we’re starting off with new valve covers so we can just wipe them down with pre-paint prep but if you’re going to be using older slightly used parts make sure to get them completely clean of dirt and other contaminants after you clean the parts pre-heat your oven to 450 degrees Fahrenheit setting up your gun is simple screw on the powder bottle which would be about fifty percent full attach the airline and adjust the pressure we should be regulated to about 5 to 10 psi attach the ground to the part or the rack you want to make sure that you have the voted switch in the correct position for contours and smaller areas use the lower 15,000 volts setting for larger areas like the top of the valve cover use the 25,000 volts setting is the best way to get complete coverage and the reason a dual voltage gun is the best gun for powder coating parts after the valve covers completely covered it’s ready to go in the oven make sure the ovens preheated to 450 degrees to ensure the powder will flow out properly once the powder completely flows drop the temperature to 400 degrees and let it bake for 20 more minutes to fully cure the finished product looks great and will now be more durable than ever was cleaning up after powder coating is simple all you have to do is blow off the gun with an air nozzle don’t forget Eastwood has everything you need when your powder coating from the dual voltage gone and powders the ovens and even high temp tape so click the button visit and get all your powder coating supplies today

2 Replies to “How To Powder Coat Valve Covers – Powder Coating Parts at Home – Eastwood”

  1. These are the types of videos I enjoy watching. I'll keep looking for the video, but I would prefer seeing the process for taking an older, greasy, oily part, (like the valve cover on my 1979 Ford Mustang Ghia 2.3L; hint, hint, wink, wink), and powder coating it from start to finish. I also have concerns about using the oven. My wife and I cook food in there. Using the primary oven in the home can't possibly be safe to use for cooking once it's been used for powder coating. Thoughts, ideas, suggestions.

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