[Clayart] Glazing the bottom of the pot

Robert Harris robertgharris at gmail.com
Wed Jan 4 11:33:14 EST 2017

Try these diamond pads


No affiliation.

I've got 50, 200, 400, 800 and 1500 grit.

Depending on the initial roughness I start with 50 or 200 grit, and work my
way up. A quick 20-30 second polish (or less) with each one and by the time
you reach 800 (let alone 1500),  the foot ring is as smooth as many glazes
and feels amazing. I have one cup where I just keep running my finger
around the base it feels so good. Make sure you use them with water.


(If you've got a lot of pots, you can buy sets for an air driven angle
grinder (which you need to water lubricate somehow).

On Tue, Jan 3, 2017 at 12:54 PM, Deborah Thuman <debthuman at zianet.com>

> In the past, I’ve glazed the feet of a piece and then put either a chunk
> of fire brick or a small post under the piece. The critical part is to make
> sure the glaze doesn’t touch the brick or post. I have Corian counter tops
> and don’t want the counter tops scratched. Glazed feet are a good way to
> avoid that.
> Deborah Thuman
> debthuman at zianet.com <mailto:debthuman at zianet.com>
> https://debthumanblog.wordpress.com <https://debthumanblog.wordpress.com/>
> "Don’t let anyone keep you down for silly reasons such as who you are.”
> Dr. Vera Rubin
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