I think I know what your guys are talking about, but....
Is this an attachment for a high-pressure washer, that picks up abrasive
and delivers it with the water?
Who sells them? Can you point me to a website?
J-CON Coordinator, WM Automotive Whse Fort Worth TX
Texas Region SCCA FC #19 SRX7 #39
"There is pleasure sure in being mad which none but madmen know." John
----- Original Message -----
From: Steve Sutton <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: <email@example.com>; <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Tuesday, March 28, 2000 12:00 AM
Subject: Re: Pressure Washer Attachment
> I used this exact setup several years ago to completely strip a
> Triumph TR-6 frame. It was great, no dust, no resperator, I just
> wore goggles. I ended up with a big area covered in damp sand,
> but it was easy to cleanup after it dried. Depending on weather
> conditions you *may* end up with 'flash rust' on the surface of the
> metal, but a quick conversion coating (zinc phosphate) will take
> care of that.
> The unit I used was 3000psi and was probably a bit overkill, but
> that's what the rental yard had. This type of setup is getting a bit
> more popular as the EPA cracks down on PM-10 pollution (10
> micron and finer). In fact in my area (Ridgecrest, CA - in the
> middle of the Mojave desert) you cannot rent a regular sand blaster
> - it creates to much dust!?! - so you have to use the pressure
> washer way if the item is to big to fit in a blasting cabinet.
> Hope this helps.
> Steve Sutton
> On 27 Mar 00, at 8:31, doug armstrong wrote:
> > There was a discussion about a year ago about a wand attachment for a
> > pressure washer, that would siphon abrasive media and work like a
> > Do they work?
> > Would it be OK for a Formula Ford chassis, rims, etc.?
> > Obviously, there is little dust and should be fairly clean.
> > I have a cheap Craftsman sand blaster. It's really messy and my small
> > compressor just won't keep up.
> > Any advice? Thanks in advance.
> > Doug Armstrong