Multi-Glaze® Type M Glazing Compound
Elastic, Linseed Oil-Based Glazing Putty for In-Shop Glazing.
Uses: Sarco Multi-Glaze Type M is the best traditional knife-grade glazing compound available for glazing and bedding glass in wood sash and doors.
Features & Benefits: Multi-Glaze Type M is the quickest surface-skinning product for indoor shop use. It typically forms a skin overnight and can be painted within 3 to 14 days depending on temperature and other conditions. Multi-Glaze Type M remains elastic and flexible throughout its lifetime, providing the most durable, long-lasting adhesion you can find in a glazing putty. Creates a watertight seal between the wood sash and window glass. Proven by decades of high-performance. Preferred brand of countless window restoration professionals.
Technical Characteristics: Linseed oil-based putty. Should be painted with oil or latex paint after developing a skin. Apply with putty knife or other glaziers’ tools.
Learn the Basics - Glazing a Window with Sarco Glazing Putties
Customer Questions & Answers
- What is the ratio of glazing compound to whitening powder? (100% calcium carbonate)
- Q What is the ratio of glazing compound to whitening powder? (100% calcium carbonate) answer nowAsked by November 13, 2023 12:46 pmonAnswered by the admin
The whiting powder should be sprinkled over the surface of the glazing compound, not mixed in. Do you have window glazing compound in black color?
- Q Do you have window glazing compound in black color? answer nowAsked by August 5, 2023 10:31 amonAnswered by the admin
No What type of primer is best to use on bare wood before applying this glaze?
- Q What type of primer is best to use on bare wood before applying this glaze? answer nowAsked by June 9, 2021 11:53 amonAnswered by the admin
Oil based primer is preferred. What is the VOC content in g/L of this product? Is it LEED compliant?
- Q What is the VOC content in g/L of this product? Is it LEED compliant? answer nowAsked by February 28, 2020 5:39 pmonAnswered by the admin VOC are less than 0.01%. It has not been tested to LEED compliance. What kind of pain should I use to paint over the glaze?
- Q What kind of pain should I use to paint over the glaze? answer nowAsked by February 17, 2020 9:56 pmonAnswered by the admin
Any good, quality paint will be fine.