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When using a plane's detail buffer, there are several things to consider

Aircraft coating is very thin and must be this way to save weight. If the plane is very heavy, you will need larger wings, a larger power station, or an engine to fly. Think about the weight of the paint this way; if you have five gallons of pail paint how much does it weigh? How much a gallon needs to paint the plane. Well, let's say that it takes 25 gallons to paint the plane, which is to put five of these paint buckets in the back seat and fly with them everywhere you go, on every journey as long as that plane lives. See this point.

Now, since this coating is very thin, it is very easy to pass it with buffer and drop it to the bare metal, aluminum, fiberglass, titanium or carbon fiber. Not only will you urinate this plane owner, but you will get a bad reputation around the airport if you run a company that separates your business if you do so. However, there is a bigger problem, as soon as the paint is thin or corrosion in the paint can start or dropping paint on the control surfaces may adversely affect the flight. Do you doubt what I'm saying?

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has issued a directive regarding aircraft aviation validity for the Gulfstream corporate aircraft line that will become effective on August 1, 2012, the following is a summary of what it is and why they made this announcement for the Gulfstream model G-IV, GIV -X, GV, and GV-SP aircraft;

“This announcement requires a measurement to determine the coating thickness on flight control surfaces and corrective actions if necessary, and to review the aircraft's Aviation Manual (AFM). This announcement has been requested for reports of failure to check or document the coating thickness on flight controls (ailerons), "Rudder, elevator), which may have a negative impact on the flap characteristics of the aircraft. We are making this announcement to discover and correct coating thickness on flight controls, which could lead to loss of control of the plane due to the flap."

Have you started to know why you need to be an expert in buffer before using it on a plane, or why do you need to professionally train your kits? Even when doing this, can I suggest you stick to an orbital buffer, and not use anything high-speed until you have years of experience? Please consider all of this and think about it.