I love this stuff. These are BIG tubes and this is my third set so needless to say, I use them for just about anything that I want to have a really strong and long-lasting bond. I even smeared this stuff on some broken flywheel splines on an antique tractor (the flywheel is about 100 lbs.) and after putting the flywheel back on and firing it up, it held perfectly. Of course, I hope I never have to try to remove it again...
I used this product to fix my DJI spark drone. One of the rotors was hanging by the wires after it hit the wall. I bonded both sides together and let it cure. The bond is strong enough to let my drone fly again so I’m very happy with it.
This product was perfect for my application. I had to attach a metal picture frame wire to the back of a ceramic tile in order to hang the tile on a wall. It takes 24 hours to get a complete bond.
I had a crack in one of the flat parts of the garage door which made the entire door sag when opening and caused the opener to think something was blocking the door when closing. I wasn't sure if epoxy would even be strong enough to bond the piece together but also withstand the daily stress of opening and closing the door. It was my first step in trying out other methods so I went for it. Well to make a very long story short, it worked great.
A friend recommended to try this to affix the detached hood ornament back onto my new car, and it was a very straightforward and easy process. Now I’m pretty much going to use this stuff on everything for the rest of my life.
Used this to repair a badly perforated oil pan on a Dodge truck, would lose a quart of oil in several days. I drained out all the oil, sanded the leaking section, and then cleaned with lacquer thinner. Applied A & B metal repair paste according to instructions and it's holding up well.
Saved $60 on a stove oven door handle. I've used this stuff for years. The plastic part where the screws attach to the handle had completely broken off the handle. They had the threaded brass in the center of the plastic. I roughed up the surfaces and used some electrical tape to hold the pieces in place. I mixed the A & B metal repair pastes and applied it pretty thick. Pretty sure it will last longer than the original.
I cracked a PVC drain pipe while digging a footer and did not want to dig the entire pipe out of the ground. This stuff, along with a small piece of screen to act as rebar, made the pipe solid again! I think once this product cures it is harder than the original PVC. I only needed a small amount of it so I have the rest for the next time I mess something up!
I have a lovely three-piece metal outdoor bistro set. The seat of one of the chairs just broke in two. I thought it would be difficult, but it was as easy as pie. I made a little cup out of heavy-duty foil by pressing it over the bottom of a glass and mixed it up enough to repair the little chair. I jerry-rigged a clamp using a shim and a wrench and some string and left it overnight. It worked like a charm! That repaired break is probably stronger than the rest of the chair.
Used this to fix a broken street lamp arm. The lamp had been knocked over in a windstorm. Was asking around what it would cost to get an arm welded back on but a couple of people said welding wouldn't work on a lamp because it would just melt cheap Chinese metal. They suggested this - and it worked for pretty cheap! I also used the excess mixture to lock bolts into concrete so I could hang up a heavy hose rack on it, they are firmly locked in place now!