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This looks to be a bad install. The gap seem too large and that is with the epoxy filling it. When a good installer deals with seams there is a process where they will clamp each side (suction cups or other methods) to push the pieces together. They will add the epoxy in before sandwiching and then scrape off and level the pieces. For different types of ...


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Acetone-based nail polish remover and an old dinner knife worked very well. Pour acetone onto hardened superglue and begin scraping with the knife. I had spilled quite a bit of glue onto my Corian countertop so I had to repeat about 4 times. I wiped away the scrapings between each repetition. I've read that you can then sand with 400 grit sandpaper at the ...


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Yes, you can tile on this surface - just like you can tile directly upon primed drywall. All tile needs is a sound surface - wood, drywall, cement, backer board, Denshield, plywood, brick etc.


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Assuming this is a gap that was only closed when the parts were installed, silicone would be the way to go. However, it did not separate on its own. There must be something else moving, such as a (possibly wooden) base it sits on. You might want to check what has caused the crack to open, otherwise it might be a returning problem. Now for the fixing the ...


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Countertops to my knowledge are polished to 3000G and polished with flowing water using special equipment. I have made my own tops and finished the edges using dry polishing pads, and I have seen a minor difference. Your biggest difference you may see is the dull surface from the sealer being removed from your polishing. Find yourself a silicone based, color ...



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