Painters putty vs spackle conversation is going to be here for a while because both products are used in home-improvement projects like walls, and floors, fixing window panes, filling nail holes, etc.
I would like to stress that these products are not the same, and their uses vary slightly. This article will take you through painter putty vs spackle and show you what scenarios call for which of the two products.
The two substances differ regarding their constituents, functions, types, and ease of use. We’ll delve into all these differences shortly; before that, I’ll explain what a painter’s putty is and what spackle is.
After highlighting all of the above, I’ll add the following to bolster your understanding of the topic in question:
- An evidence-based evaluation of how hard a painter’s putty can dry
- The best alternative(s) to spackle
- The need for priming painter’s putty before painting
- How to spackle a wall
- How to smooth over a spackle
I’ll also include a few brands of putty and spackles that will kick you off on the best first-time experience in using the said products.
Are you fresh and tuned in for the discussion ahead? If it’s a yes, we’re good to go; that’s all I need from your side. You’ll encounter new and exciting information; read on.
What Is Painter’s Putty?
There are many types of putties. I’ll start by defining what putty is and then narrow it down to a painter’s putty; this will put more perspective for a better understanding.
Putty is a substance of high plasticity, with a similar feel or touch to dough or clay. It is commonly used in building construction and repair, as a filler, and as a sealant.
Although most putties are indefinitely reworkable, some types polymerize slowly to become stiff.
Painter’s putty is a linseed oil-based substance used to fill divots, nail holes, defacements, and minor cracks in wooden substrates.
What Is Spackle?
It’s important not to confuse the above with the English word ‘sparkle,’ which means to shine. So what exactly is spackle?
Spackle is also known as spackling paste, and it translates to slightly different substances owing to differences in constituents and geographical references. Here are the definitions:
In the US and many other countries, spackle is a paste for filling small cracks, holes, and other surface defects in drywall, wood, and plaster. A spackling is usually composed of glue and gypsum plaster from hydrated calcium sulfate.
Spackle is also a registered trademark under the Muralo Company in Bayonne, New Jersey. This product is a dry powder mixed with water to form a paste.
The paste is used for hole-filling and repair projects in homes. This spackle was first marketed in 1927; patenting and trademarking soon followed (1928).
High demand, availability, and continuous use made it a genericized trademark in the United States. Soon after, it became the collective term for various domestic hole-filling products.
These products are also known as spackling compounds.
In the UK, South Africa, Canada, and Australia, the generic term for spackle is Polyfilla.
It’s a multipurpose filler that is cellulose-based.
Its advantage over other spackling pastes is that it doesn’t crack or shrink.
Spackle is often confused with another agent known as joint compound/mastic/drywall mud. For clarity, I’ll compare spackle with joint compound as below:
Comparison Between Spackle and Joint Compound
Spackling paste and mastic look similar and carry out similar functions of filling in/repairing damaged parts of walls and wood.
The main difference is that the joint compound dries slower and shrinks more than its comparative counterpart.
Another difference is that spackling paste is meant for smaller repair works, while drywall mud is suitable for larger projects where it fills seams between multiple drywall sheets.
Difference Between Painters Putty Vs Spackle
We’ve tackled the definitive parts of the title! Now let’s look at what brings about the difference between painter’s putty and spackle.
They differ in the following aspects:
Painters Putty Vs Spackle: Composition
There are various types of painter’s putty. Also, people refer to different substances as painter’s putty. What does this mean? It means not all putties are identical in constituents.
Even if the components are the same, the proportions differ depending on the manufacturing company.
The best bet at getting 100% identical putties is when you purchase the same brand from the same company.
Despite the differences, the one common factor among the putties is they have similar uses.
That said, the following are the constituents painter’s putties and all their congeners:
- Linseed oil: For oil-based putties; this is the most common constituent for painter’s putties
- Water: For water-based putties. It has seen a recent surge in popularity in woodworking projects
- Finely-ground chalk/limestone/calcium carbonate
- White lead
- Polybutene: This is an oligomer of low molecular weight.
- Butyl rubber
- Powdered clay
- Fish oil
- Mineral oils
- Vegetable oils
As I mentioned earlier, spackle became genericized in the 1940s and is nowadays a broad term that describes various household products for filling divots, cracks, and imperfections on drywalls, wood, and plasters.
From the definition, it’s no surprise that spackling pastes also come in varying formulations and compositions.
These are the constituents of spackles across the board:
- Hydrated calcium sulfate
- Calcium carbonate/limestone
- Titanium dioxide
- Long oil alkyd resin
- Quartz/silicon dioxide
- Heavy straight run naphtha/reformable naphtha
Painters Putty Vs Spackle: Functionality
Functionality, in this context, refers to how the products work or the principle behind their use. The functionality of these agents is directly related to their makeup/constituents.
For clarity, I’ll list the components of the agents in question and their accompanying functions.
Linseed Oil: It makes the putty oily and easily applicable. It also increases its drying time for better curing and prevents the clay component from drying or cracking.
Water: It makes the putty components mix easily and gives it some fluid properties.
Water makes the putty non-toxic and compliant with environmental safety standards.
It also prevents drying and cracking of the clay constituent in water-based putties.
Finely ground calcium carbonate: It whitens the putty—additionally, limestone functions as a secondary dryer.
White lead: It’s also for whitening, but its use has declined because it’s poisonous
Polybutene: It serves the same purpose as linseed oil; this makes it an ideal replacement for the linseed component of some painter’s putties.
You can also use both linseed oil and polybutene to avoid the wastage of using either component alone.
Butyl rubber: This gives flexibility and strength to the putty.
Powdered clay: It’s responsible for the elastic properties of the putty, making it malleable and easy to manipulate.
Polyester: It improves the effectiveness of the putty and eliminates the need for primer surfacers and sealers. It also confers stain-resistance properties to the finish.
Talc: It protects the putty from moisture damage. It also reduces the tackiness and tendency of the putty to agglomerate.
Hydrated calcium sulfate: This constituent fortifies/strengthens the spackle. It has a white to white-yellow color; therefore, it contributes to pigmentation, though in a minor capacity.
Binders: They hold the spackle components together so that it functions as a single entity. The binders also give the spackle adhesive characteristics enabling it to bond with substrates.
Water: It makes the spackle easy to use and clean from unwanted surfaces. Water also neutralizes the toxicity of other components.
Cellulose: This constituent stiffens the spackle. It becomes evident when the spackle dries after a solid and rigid mass application.
Cellulose also makes the spackle easily sandable after application.
Pigments: This is as straightforward as it sounds; the pigments give color or pigmentation to the spackle.
Titanium dioxide: It scatters light, giving the spackle brightness and opacity.
Long alkyd oil resin: This comprises 55% oil. It enables the smooth application of the spackle to surfaces. It also increases the drying time of the spackle for better interaction with the substrate.
Quartz: It gives the spackle a rough feel and makes it stronger. It also serves as an excellent excipient that adds bulk and raises the spackle.
The spackles also have thickeners, alkalinizers, emulsifiers, preservatives, anticorrosives, and plasticizers that function as their names suggest.
Painters Putty Vs Spackle: Types
There are many types of painter’s putty and spackle based on their different components. The variations are also apparent within the same brands in the name of heavyweight and lightweight versions. The detailed analysis for both products is as below:
Most painter’s putties are made of linseed oil, while others are polybutene-made.
There are also water-based varieties that have gained more favor, especially among environmental conservation proponents.
Intumescent putties are specially-designed painter’s putties for fire resistance and padding electrical outlet boxes.
The hydrate components of the putty produce endothermic reactions that absorb heat and prevent its propagation to unexposed parts.
Epoxy and polyester painter’s putties are like plastics, and they can easily be hand-molded. However, they harden and stiffen upon curing.
Painter’s putties that contain vegetable oils and/or mineral oils can be used to stain porous substrates.
Lightweight painter’s putty is easy to use and sand; it also dries faster.
Heavyweight painters’ putty is denser, less flexible, and harder to sand. It’s used as a base layering agent.
You can mix both lightweight and heavyweight painter’s putties to get a blend of their properties.
Like the painter’s putty above, there are many types of spackles for the same reason of constituent elements and consistency of the substance.
Knowing the different spackles enables you to choose the right product for your project. The types include standard, lightweight, epoxy, acrylic, and vinyl.
Standard/Regular: These have gypsum as part of their formulation. Gypsum is also used in drywalls. Regular spackling compounds are suitable for closing up extensive wall damages, like inch-wide and above.
This spackle dries to a hard finish that withstands impacts better than its lightweight counterparts.
Lightweight: This spackling compound contains a mixture of sodium silicate and an adhesive. It has a remarkably fast drying time, minimum shrinkage, and even spread.
It also sands easily and requires only one coat. It is perfect for repairing small nail holes and wall dents before painting.
Epoxy: This has one of the best durability profiles; the trade-off is that it is challenging to use.
Epoxy paints come packed in two separate containers, i.e., a hardener and a resin. You need to mix the two before use; do the mixing according to the manufacturer’s specifications.
Epoxy dries to a highly water-resistant finish that prevents water and mildew growth damage. It makes it suitable for outdoor projects.
Acrylic: These spackles are ideal for large holes, gouges, and defects on the exterior and interior surfaces.
This variety is flexible and suitable for patching up wood, drywall, bricks, and plaster.
One of its most valued attributes is that it does not crack or shrink when drying, meaning you can apply multiple layers to cover up to three-quarter-inch deep holes.
Vinyl: Unlike most other spackles and filler compounds applied in single layers, you can lay vinyl in two or more layers. The trade-off is it consumes a lot of time as you have to allow each coat to dry before laying down another coat.
Vinyl spackles are ideal for deep, wide holes and gashes. It also fits both interior and exterior projects as it contains robust and elastic polymers.
Painters Putty Vs Spackle: Uses
Due to the different makeup of the two products, they understandably have differing uses. Even for a given substrate like wood, both painter’s putty and spackle work differently.
Painter’s putty is mainly used on wooden surfaces. Here, it fills divots, small cracks, and defacements.
Another use of painter’s putty is glazing to seal/fix window panes into wood sashes or frames.
You can also use painter’s putty to make water-tight seals around drains and faucets in plumbing. This painter’s putty usually contains linseed oil and powdered clay in its formula.
Lastly, you can use a painter’s putty to stain porous materials like marbles and some plastics. This painter’s putty is usually formulated with mineral oils or vegetable oils.
The spackling paste is universal in terms of substrates. It’s used on drywall, boards, ceilings, plaster, wood, and floors to fill large holes, cracks, and other damages.
The use of larger holes is only in comparison to the painter’s putty. If you compare a painter’s putty to a joint compound, the holes for the putty are smaller.
Spackles are also used for both interior and exterior surfaces.
Painters Putty Vs Spackle: Ease of Use
Painter’s putties are easier to use compared to spackles. It’s because the putties are thinner and have lower viscosity. It makes them easy to apply, mold, and spread out.
Painter’s putties also have shorter settling periods.
Spackle functions in a similar fashion to a joint compound.
It is more challenging to use than a painter’s putty because the spackle requires a primer, it needs multiple coats, and you have to wait for each coat to dry before applying another.
Spackles are not perfect at receiving paint! The repaired patches often show underneath the paint, especially when the substrate is in well-lit spaces. Painter’s putties aren’t clearly visible under paint; you need a keen eye to spot a puttied surface.
To prevent or minimize the spackles from showing, sand it down to your surface level before painting, apply more than one layer of paint, and use thick and top-quality paint, preferably of neutral colors.
You can also explore the alternative of applying more paint to the spackled areas.
Painter’s putty is easier to sand compared to spackle. It’s because it is less dense and less coarse than spackle; this makes it easier to use.
Spackles tend to shrink after drying; this makes it difficult to predict the amount necessary to fill the dings in the drywall or wood. It poses a significant challenge, especially to inexperienced and first-time users.
The painter’s putty does not shrink much, so it’s easier to predetermine the amount you need to use.
Is Wall Putty the Same as Spackle?
I’ve already explained that spackle and painter’s putty are not the same. Now let’s compare the said spackle with another substance, i.e., the wall putty! Is wall putty the same as spackle?
It’s an outright no! Wall putty is a pulverized substance comprising white cement, minerals, polymers, and other additives.
It is usually mixed with water on precast walls, concrete, aerated lightweight blocks, rendered walls, etc.
It’s also used to renovate cracked or damaged walls to form an even base for the incoming paint.
As I mentioned earlier, spackle is mainly made of hydrated calcium sulfate, glue, water, pigments, and long oil alkyd resin. I’ve outlined its uses under the ‘Uses’ subheading of the article.
The main difference between the agents mentioned above is in their constituents. Their uses are largely similar.
Does Painter’s Putty Dry Hard?
We’ve seen that putties are usually pliable and easy to apply. But after application, does painter’s putty dry hard?
Yes! The putty will dry hard eventually, but it takes a long time.
The outer surface of the putty takes 24 to 48 hours to dry, while the underlying parts take up to two weeks to dry and cure.
The long drying time is due to the linseed oil component, which takes a considerable percentage of the entire product.
Hardening is also contingent upon the prevailing weather conditions and the type of painter’s putty you’ve used.
Cool and rainy environments prolong the drying, while warm weather with low humidity hastens the drying.
Exposure to sunlight also enables hard drying, but excess UV rays lead to cracking.
What Can I Use Instead of Spackle?
Spackle is the ideal solution for patch-ups and renovations.
But in some instances, the spackle might not be easily accessible, the vendor might be out of stock, or you may want to use homemade filler compounds to repair your drywall and other masonry.
Under these circumstances, what can you use instead of spackle?
There are many alternatives to extricate you from the above situation. I say so with great conviction because I’ve had a similar encounter.
You can either use homemade agents or purchase other filler compounds with similar functions to spackles. Look at the detailed discussion below:
Homemade Spackle Substitutes
Using Cornstarch, Water, and Salt
Combine equal proportions of the above ingredients and stir until it forms a homogeneous paste. You can add small amounts of finely-ground gravel to improve the product’s texture.
Baking Soda and White Glue
Put the baking soda in a container and add some glue. Then stir to form a consistent paste. Add the glue on an as-needed basis to achieve your desired thickness.
White flour, Salt, and Paint or Varnish
Mix the above mentioned ingredients in the following proportions:
- Four tablespoons of white flour
- One-third teaspoon of salt
- Appropriate amounts of paint or varnish: add to the thickness of your taste
Mix until it forms a dough-like or pasty concoction. If your paint or varnish is lacquer or oil-based, don’t add salt to the mixture.
Ensure you mix in small volumes to avoid making too much paste that may go to waste. Make slightly more than enough amounts for your project.
Plaster of Paris, Vinegar, and Water
The constituents named above are used to prepare spackle to close large defects.
It’s made by adding one-quarter cup of vinegar to every pound of plaster. You then add appropriate amounts of water to form the final product.
Plaster of Paris is a fine white powder of calcium sulfate hemihydrate that forms a hard mass when exposed to water.
Water reacts with hemihydrate calcium sulfate to liberate heat through crystallization.
The now fully-hydrated sulfate hardens afterward to make an excellent patch for defacements.
Since plaster of Paris is quick-setting gypsum, the vinegar slackens complete drying and hardening; this gives you ample time to apply to the substrate.
This spackle substitute is suitable for interior walls.
It is somewhat surprising, but toothpaste makes a good spackle substitute.
Constituents of toothpaste include water (30%), abrasives like aluminum hydroxide (50%), silica, fluoride (1450 ppm), hydroxyapatite, calcium carbonate, and calcium hydrogen phosphates.
As you may have noticed, some of the above components are constituents of the regular spackle.
Toothpaste, therefore, dries similarly to ordinary spackle when exposed to air, and you can use it for patchwork.
However, it’s not as effective as spackle, so it’s advisable to use it on smaller holes (less than a quarter-inch).
The advantage of this homemade alternative is it’s only one ingredient.
It’s not like the other options, which must be combined and mixed to formulate the rightly-functioning agent.
After applying toothpaste to the affected surface, you need to lightly sand, paint and seal the wall to hold it in place.
Sawdust/Wood Flour and Paint or Varnish
Sawdust or wood dust is a waste product or by-product of woodworking activities like sanding, routing, milling, and sawing.
If you add paint or varnish to the powdered wood and mix, it will form a gooey paste, similar in texture to regular spackle.
The varnish/paint plays the role of a binder.
Filler-Compound Alternatives to Spackle
The alternatives include:
Wood putty is an agent used for filling imperfections like nail holes before finishing wood.
Even though it does not fulfill all the roles of a spackle, it still makes a plausible alternative.
Wood putty usually consists of wood dust, a thinner/diluent, a binder, and sometimes a pigment.
The constituents are always combined in specific proportions to make the most optimum putty.
Stucco is also known as render. It’s a construction substance comprising a binder, aggregates, and water.
This agent is used when wet and then hardens to a dense solid. You can apply it to damages on wood, bricks, concrete, and composite boards.
It’s also used for decorating exterior and interior walls, ceilings, artistic, and sculptural materials in architecture.
Polyfilla is a cellulose-based multipurpose filler compound. It pretty much performs the same tasks as spackle and has the added advantage of minimal cracking and shrinkage.
It is the generic name for spackling paste in the UK, South Africa, Canada, Australia, and Ireland.
Mastic is also known as drywall mud, joint compound, or drywall compound.
It’s a white powder consisting mainly of gypsum dust and water, forming a paste with the consistency or feel of cake frosting.
The agent in question is mainly used with joint fiber tape to fix joints between drywall sheets; this forms a seamless base for paints on ceilings and interior walls.
It’s also used as a finish for gypsum panel joints, skim coatings, trims & fasteners, and corner beads.
Mastic is also handy for correcting/repairing minor damages on walls. It can patch holes, tears, and bumps on concrete, wood, and composites.
Grain filler/Pore filler
The grain filler works similarly to wood dust; it also doesn’t accomplish all the functions of a spackle but is good enough to get by.
This product is used to seal pores on wood resulting in a smooth-textured and even surface.
Grain fillers have three main components: a bulking agent, a binder, and a solvent.
For water-based fillers, the binder is usually urethane or acrylic; for oil-based fillers, the typical binder is a blend of varnish and oil.
The solvent used depends on the binder type: water-based fillers use water, while oil-based fillers use mineral spirits or turpentine.
Both filler types use silica as the bulking agent; the silica prevents swelling and shrinking due to weather fluctuations. Other bulking agents include talc and quartz powder.
Caulk is also called caulking. It’s a substance used for sealing seams or joints against leaking in various structures and piping equipment.
Old versions of caulking comprised fibrous materials which were driven into tapered seams between the boards on wooden ships and boats.
Modern/contemporary caulks are stretchy sealing compounds used to patch up gaps in walls of buildings and other structures.
It prevents damage from water, fungal growth, stains, and other chemicals. It also improves the aesthetics of the repaired surface.
Types of Caulk
Here are some of the types of caulk you will interact with:
This caulk is mildew and mold-resistant. It has excellent flexibility and is resistant to peeling and cracking resulting from temperature and weather changes.
The above is the most common caulk type.
It’s a multipurpose product, pocket-friendly, and easy to apply. All of these make for an easy final painting job.
Acrylic Tile sealant
It is mainly used in wet applications, and it often comes in small tubes.
The above is more durable than the more common acrylic latex caulk.
It ranks among the highest on the durability index and is professional grade.
Do I Need to Prime Over Painter’s Putty?
Do I need to prime over the painter’s putty after patching up defaced and blemished spots on the wood?
Yes! It’s because the repaired spot will need eventual painting to look like the rest of the surface.
For the paint to adhere well, you need to sand lightly, then prime beforehand. Priming promotes paint reception by roughing up the substrate; the minuscule pores absorb the primer and incoming paint.
If you fail to sand and prime, the patches will show through the paint, which downgrades your substrate’s aesthetics.
If your substrate, say a wooden floor, has a large surface area and the rest of the surface contains relatively new paint, you can only prime and paint the damaged sections.
If the entire surface needs painting, I advise you to repair the damaged spots, then prime and repaint it wholly.
How to Spackle a Wall
I’ve covered almost everything to do with spackles; the remaining aspect is its application. In this segment, I’ll show you how to spackle a wall.
The process involves cleaning the affected area, spackle application, smoothing, sanding, priming, and painting.
You need to follow each procedure correctly and exercise patience for the best results. Skipping any step is detrimental to the integrity of the outcome.
The detailed steps are as follows:
First, remove all the materials from the defaced/blemished surface, including furniture and wall-hung decorations. You can cover unmovable furniture and objects using masking tape or any appropriate cover.
Removing the equipment named above clears the substrate of obstacles for the convenience of the repair project. It also enables you to uncover previously hidden damaged sections.
Next, clean up the surface. Use soapy water for this, and then let it dry.
Then, identify the divots, holes, and cracks and squeeze the spackle directly into these imperfections.
Take a putty knife or a knife scraper and hold it at a 45-degree angle against the surface.
Press the spackle into the divots, ensuring it gets to the bottom of recesses; this ensures the holes are completely filled.
Afterward, take the putty knife and scrape off the excess spackle. After each scrape, smooth over the surface by pressing the knife in a feathering motion.
Next, allow the spackle to skin dry for 24 hours.
The next step is sanding: Use a sanding block or a sanding sponge to sand down the surface lightly in preparation for painting.
Sanding helps to finely level the spackled spots to the same height as the rest of the substrate.
Then, prime the entire substrate in a final preparatory step for painting.
Lastly, paint the surface to complete the repair and renovation process.
After all of the above, your workpiece will look as good as new, and the previously damaged sections won’t be noticeable.
Here’s a Video On How to Spackle a Wall:
How Do I Get a Smooth Finish With Spackle?
You’ve finished spackling your wall as described in the preceding paragraph.
Then what? You need to apply paint to the repaired spots, and they need to look as smooth and even as the rest of the floor or wall.
So, how do you get a smooth finish with spackle?
You need to use a top-quality spackle and apply the proper spackling technique first for a smooth and even looking finish with spackle.
Other equally important practices to achieve the cause mentioned above are scraping off excesses using a putty knife, light sanding using a sanding sponge or a sanding block, and painting over the spackled surface.
Best Contemporary Spackling Compounds
The products include:
Quick Repair Wall Mending Agent
The above is a spackle compound manufactured by Sugelary. It restores damaged surfaces by filling holes, dents, chips, and scratches.
This product is suitable for outdoor and indoor surfaces like walls, cabinets, indoor furniture, shutters, interior doors, window panes, paneling, etc.
Other outstanding features include:
- Safety: the agent it’s formaldehyde-free and only made of resin, wall glue, and carbonate cover. This makes it safe for pets, children, and hypersensitive/allergic individuals.
- It has strong adhesive properties.
- The product spreads evenly, making it easy to use
- This wall-patch kit is water-proof and mildew-proof
- The agent comes at an affordable price.
Safemend Wall Mending Agent
Nice-live makes the above wall patch. It can repair damage from nail holes, wall cracks, peeling walls, and graffiti; this restores the wall to a smooth, clean, and pristine look.
The desirable features include:
- It spreads easily, making for a comfortable and user-friendly experience
- The spackling paste is water-proof
- This product comes at a pocket-friendly price
- The spackle is environmentally-friendly and non-toxic to humans and pets
Pro tip: What should you do if you’re planning to reuse a previously opened wall patch/spackle and find it a little dry?
Just dip the squeeze bottle in warm water to break the dried bonds and loosen up the product to its pasty consistency.Check Latest Price
The best spackling technique for a smooth finish is using the right-sized putty knife for the defective spot.
If the patch is more extensive than three-quarter inches, use a large putty knife for application; if it’s medium-sized, use a medium or small putty knife.
But if the divot is small, use your fingers (thumb or index finger) to apply the spackle.
When using a spackling knife, hold it at an angle of 45 degrees against the surface and apply gently but firmly in a feathering motion.
Scraping Off the Excess Spackle
It’s normal and advisable to apply slightly excess spackle to the holes and patches; this ensures the defects are sufficiently filled.
However, you should remove the excess spackle using a putty knife and scrape it off to your workpiece level. Removing excesses eliminates bumpy or raised spots for a smoother finish.
Sanding helps to smooth out the raspiness and protrusions caused by gritty spackles.
However, you should sand lightly using a handheld sanding block or a sanding sponge to prevent detachment of the freshly-laid spackle.
Remember to dust off the accumulated debris after sanding or remove using a vacuum cleaner.
Painting is the final activity that ensures a smooth finish with a spackle. It’s like a stamp that seals off the entire repair project.
If the spackle is oil-based, use an oil-based paint; if it’s water-based, use water-based paint.
Painting forms a protective coat over the spackled spot to prevent future damages due to trauma, water, or spilled chemicals.
You can apply two or three coats for extra protection.
Everything that has a beginning has an ending! This segment marks the end of an informative and catchy review concerning…
Painters Putty Vs Spackle
For a rundown, I’ve defined the two products in question, the best alternatives/substitutes to spackles, the importance of priming on a painter’s putty before painting, the procedure for spackling a wall, and how to get a smooth finish with spackle.
I’ve also selected a few top-notch brands of the mentioned items to corroborate everything I wrote above.
You can get yourself one or more of the above to experience the efficiency of a duly made and certified product.
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