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Pottery and Ceramics Glaze

Crystalite Glazes

Crystal glazes all have lead content in them.
Crystalite glazes never have any lead content.
These are some of the gorgeous examples of crystal glazes in a new non-toxic crystalite formula!
These are great glazes for schools and institutions or anyone concerned with safety issues.
Put at least 3 coats of glaze on bisque that has been fired to Cone 04 using a soft fan brush.
Make sure that your pottery or ceramic is dryfooted or stilted and completely dry and then fire to Cone 06.
Use in glaze combinations with other non-toxic glazes for some really neat looks.
These glazes are luster compatible, which means that you can fire a luster either over or under them.
Crystalites can be high fired to Cone 6 or higher.

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Glazes and Decorating Pottery

All About Pottery Glazes

Common Glaze Terms
Toxic Ingredients used in Glazes
Alternative Glaze Materials
Troubleshooting Glaze Cracking
Glazing Defect and Remedies
Glaze Dipping
High Bisque Low Glaze
Making a Hydrometer
What is an Overglaze
Lead Testing an Overglaze
Refinishing Bought Pottery
Surface Tension and Glazing
Salt Firing Glaze
Choosing Your Colors
Firing Copper Matte
Glaze Recipes
Crystals in the Glaze
Crystalite Glazes
Crystalline Glazes
Crystal Glazes
Earthenware Glazes
Troubleshooting Crystal Glazes
Oil Spot Glaze
Mojolica Method
Raw Glazing Pottery
Red, Yellow and Orange Glazes
Making Test Tiles for Glazes
Shino Glaze
Glaze Settling
Clear Dipping Glaze
Using a Viscosity Cup

S-2701 Peacock Eyes S-2702 Northern Lights S-2703 Berryberry Pie S-2704 Plum Jelly S-2705 Desert Mist
S-2706 Spiced Banana S-2707 Lily Jade S-2708 Oriental Carmel S-2709 Cappuccino Mint S-2710 Evergreen Flurry
S-2716 Celestial Glue S-2717 Rocky Road S-2718 cosmic Black S-2719 Cranberry Burst S-2720 Orange burst
S-2721 Stars and Stripes S-2723 Grape Divine S2722 Glue Chip
S-2711 Tahiti Grape S-Monsoon Seas S-2713 Buttercup Blue S-2714 Herb Garden S-2715 Spotted Kiwi

The colors shown here are the most accurate representations available. Due to the limitations of web and monitor color display, we cannot guarantee that the colors will exactly match the final results. These glazes can be found and possibly ordered from the Mayco site on the internet.

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Tips - Definitions - Clay Projects - Pottery Gallery - Pottery Tools - Glazes - All About Clay

Have you ever come up with a good idea while working with your handmade pottery and thought that you would like to share it with others? You have? Well, why not send it to us and we will add it to the tips page for all to see.

Handmade pottery can be a very gratifying hobby that produces fun and satisfying results. For many people it's an enjoyable release that is created by working an inanimate mound of clay into a beautiful work of art that you made through your artistic abilities.

The best way of starting out is to take a few lessons from Youtube. You will probably waste quite a bit in materials when you first get started. Figuring out how to truly make handmade pottery correctly and shape into what you want it to be can be quite an ordeal. The different tools that a normal shop will have can be fun to try. You will soon see which ones you like to use the most and then when you are ready you will know which ones to buy.

With the help of the internet, you can now purchase most if not all of your ceramic and pottery tools and supplies online. We are located far from any well supplied dealers and yet working with reliable ceramic and pottery suppliers online has allowed us to recieve most of our orders within a timely manner.

When you get all set up, just enjoy the hobby and have fun at it. Some people get pretty serious and start selling their creations at craft fairs and small stores, but others just like to create items for themselves, relatives, and friends. Whichever kind of handmade pottery you desire to endeavor, enjoy the hobby and have fun doing it.

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