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Bonding Ceramic And Glass


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#1 justin1287

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Posted 23 January 2014 - 10:12 AM

Does anyone know how to do this:

 

 

I really just want to figure out how to bond glass to the bottom of my pots!

 

Thanks



#2 JBaymore

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Posted 23 January 2014 - 10:37 AM

分からない。でも、面白いですよ。

 

I don't know.  But it is interesting!

 

 

I'll ask some of my Japanese ceramist friends if they know.

 

best,

 

................john


John Baymore
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Professor of Ceramics; New Hampshire Insitute of Art

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#3 Tyler Miller

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Posted 23 January 2014 - 12:37 PM

I'd be willing to bet it was done by glass soldering.  Ceramics bonding using solder glass frit - Springer



#4 JBaymore

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Posted 23 January 2014 - 12:42 PM

Tyler,

 

Fascinating abstract....... I'm tempted to buy it.  Thanks.

 

Yup...... I think you likely nailed it.

 

best,

 

....................john


John Baymore
Immediate Past President; Potters Council
Professor of Ceramics; New Hampshire Insitute of Art

http://www.JohnBaymore.com

#5 Mark C.

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Posted 25 January 2014 - 01:30 PM

I think glass solding is the most likley

I know folks who glue glass tops on to ceamic bases with e-6000 glue.

Mark


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#6 Tyler Miller

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Posted 25 January 2014 - 04:15 PM

John,

 

I'm glad you enjoyed the abstract.  I feel bad that it's behind a pay wall (came up free from where I posted), but it's a good illustration of the process.

 

Mark, e6000 is a great idea!



#7 Mark C.

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Posted 25 January 2014 - 05:09 PM

I knew another poduction potter like me who made ceramic stem goblets but the hundreds and used the e-6000-seemed to hold libby glass tops well.

I did at one time glue lots of brass tops to oil candle wick ceramic bottoms-that stuff held metal and ceramics very well.Am I glad I stopped making those. I still have one for power outages but now with a backup natural gas generator its not needed.

Mark


Mark Cortright
www.liscomhillpottery.com

#8 Roberta12

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Posted 25 January 2014 - 11:08 PM

I agree with the e6000 for an immediate fix.  I am using it right now with a piece I have hanging outside, in Colorado climate, house on the hill, lots of wind and wide swings in temp.  It seems to be holding just fine!   I LOVED the video!

 

r.



#9 BetsyLu

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Posted 31 January 2014 - 10:06 PM

If you do use e6000, it would be good to rough up the glass surface you are bonding it to a little. Sandblasting works well but if you don't have access to a sandblaster, use emory paper (UNDER WATER. You don't want to breathe that crap.) Good luck!



#10 Norm Stuart

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Posted 01 February 2014 - 10:55 AM

An overview of the concepts are repeated outside of a firewall

 

http://en.wikipedia....ss_frit_bonding

John,

 

I'm glad you enjoyed the abstract.  I feel bad that it's behind a pay wall (came up free from where I posted), but it's a good illustration of the process.

 

Mark, e6000 is a great idea!






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