There are 19 item(s) tagged with the keyword "Acid Stain".
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Here are three tips from the experts on acid staining and how you can succeed in your next job.
The handsome floor of the Arts and Crafts Room was the finishing touch at the Children’s Museum of Phoenix, a facility improved by a series of decorative concrete projects as part of the 2010 Concrete Decor Show & Decorative Concrete Spring Training.
The familiar mottled patterns of these stains are still in demand. What’s more, contractors have new ways to try for that look.
Learn about the four ways to add color to slabs that are intended for polishing: Integral Color, Dry Shake Hardener, Acid Stain and Dyes
The nation's best decorative concrete artisans have years of experience laying down color combinations that glow, spark and shimmer. Even better, they're willing to share their secrets with you.
Step-by-step instructions and useful tips from people in the industry who have experimented enough to know what works.
Acrylic stains for concrete often replace acids — but even more intriguingly, the two can work together.
Concrete artisan Shellie Rigsby use decorative concrete for artistic expression. So when installing a decorative concrete floor at a youth center she envited the young people there to put their own stamp on the place.
Integral color and color hardener are still the most common ways to tint concrete. But these days, the buzz is all about acid stain. Because the stain is the result of many individual chemical reactions, the tint is uneven — gloriously so. It can contain marbling, mottling and all kinds of variations in the base hue.
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