01 - Welcome To Side Cinema :: The Official Website. Bently here with some one of the most iconic.
1 - Welcome To Side Cinema :: The Official Website. Bently here with some one of the most iconic.
2 - The Best of Samsung - 2002 - IMDb.com. I saw a show in which a magician/illusionist claimed to be able to control the audience's state of mind via smoke screens, so that they would be under.Q:
What is the best way to remove a dent on a formed sheet metal part, such as a drip pan?
I'm thinking of removing a dent on a formed sheet metal part such as the gaskets used to cover the outlet of a used-up dryer which does not appear to be properly bonded and has unsightly gaps between the inner shell and the outer shell. I've tried heat and/or sanding lightly to try to achieve a smooth surface that will match the rest of the body, but this doesn't appear to be an option because the dent appears to be a groove or lip.
What is the best way to approach this kind of situation? Is there some plastic-removal tool that can be used? My best guess is to use some kind of pry bar or Phillips screwdriver (or similar hardware), but this would work best when I don't need to push on the metal, and maybe it would be hard to get the screwdriver to the exact location.
To clean the rest of the area of any sort of residue I would normally use some sort of soap or cloth. Can I safely use soap to clean out these dents?
I don't think this is the kind of job for manual skill using a pry bar. It sounds like the dent should be removed and then the surface cleaned. There are a lot of special tools that can do this task, such as a manual or pneumatic dremel. It will take time and effort to get the dremel in the right places, which is why you may want to start with a pry bar first. I'm more of a manual hand tool guy, not really great with dremel and machines. I think a light sand with a fine grit paper would do the job. No need to buff it. It will be pitted and rough when you start. If you leave it 0b46394aab