|Product Depth (in.)||2.625 in||Product Height (in.)||1 in|
|Product Thickness (in.)||1 in||Product Width (in.)||3.75 in|
|Abrasive Material||Aluminum Oxide||Features||Reusable, Washable|
|Grit||120||Included||No Additional Items Included|
|Kit||Kit||Number of Sponges||6|
|Paint Tool Product Type||Sanding Sponges||Product Weight (lb.)||.358 lb|
|Sanding Sponge Type||General Purpose||Surface Material Use||Drywall, Metal, Plastic, Wood|
|Manufacturer Warranty||Guaranteed against defects in materials|
A: You could, but I think it might be too stiff and flat to create the look you want. A sponge is what you need. You can use a sponge, get a stencil, use painters tape, or even paint it by hand. But I would not recommend using these as a “brick pattern maker”.
A: 80 grit gets the rough sanding done first, then use a higher grit for a smooth finish.
A: I wouldn't pay attention to the grit, just the "Fine" or "Medium"
A: Fine is 120 Grit 3M 3.75 in. x 2.625 in. x 1 in. 120 Grit Fine Sanding Sponges
A: The words Medium and Fine for sanding paper usually are another way to denote grit ranges. 80 grit is on the higher end of the Medium designation and I would say the Fine designation is usually higher 100+0. The word designations in general give a guide for the smoothness that will be achieved...medium usually means that there needs to be another round of sanding with fine grit sand paper. I'm wondering if the 80 grit labelled fine is possibly mislabeled.
A: You may be correct there is an inconsistency. However, to me it appears the Word "Fine" may be what is incorrect...Based on the Grit of 80 and other places in the description where it is referred to as "Medium" grit. In looking at other similar products that are listed as "Fine", the grit appears to be 120. I recommend you buy based on the grit your need.
A: I was guessing 120 - 150 grit.
A: Most of the time I use a 200 grit.