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Found 7 results

  1. I'm preparing some recipes for cone 6-7 glazes with washed wood ash. It is not very important that these recipes are perfect, it is important that they are enought different (regarding characteristics of the ingredients) for future experiment with oxides and correction with clay, feldspar or other raw materials. I'm thinking also to mix them one with the other. It is also important that they are not too much problematic, as probably the 4 and 6 recipes that will need to correct spodumene concentration! Recipes 1 (already prepared should be ok) 29,4 Potash feldspar 29,4. Bal
  2. Is there anyone who uses the ash produced by pellet stoves and has experience on its use? I'm wondering if there are any problems using this ash: I got the impression that the ash is coarser than the fireplace ash. Actually the real difference is perhaps that the ash from the pellet stove is fine and fairly homogeneous but has few very thin particles: it seems fine, because there are not big pieces of coal but perhaps the really thin particles are missing because of the forced stove ventilation. Once washed, the ash from the pellet stove is more difficult to filter and remains darker, so
  3. From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    Announcement for solo exhibition in February and March of 2017.

    © 2017 - John Baymore - all rights reserved

  4. From the album: High Fire

    Loaded with ash crystals from being in just the right spot in Mark Goertzen's kiln, Dante.
  5. From the album: High Fire

    This delicious cup was fired for 96 hours in Justin Rothshank's anagama in Goshen, IN.
  6. From the album: Wood Fired

    This cup was side fired on shells, the ash build up ran nicely down the finger grooves.
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