About Us

We must explain to you how all seds this mistakens idea off denouncing pleasures and praising pain was born and I will give you a completed accounts off the system and expound the actually teaching of the great explorer ut of the truth, the master builder of human happiness.

Contact Info

  • 7782 SW Jack James Dr
  • 772-924-8472
  • rayswaydetailing@gmail.com
  • Week Days: 9:00 am to 5:00 pm

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  • Why Ceramic Coating
    Ceramic Coatings create a hard-as-nails protective barrier and a glass-like, liquid shine. The self-cleaning effect created by the immense amount of surface tension keeps your paint looking its best in between regular washes.
  • Is Wet Sanding Dangerous or a Bad Practice?
    My personal conclusion is no. Like any other process in a detailer`s tool bag, wet sanding (done correctly) has a time and a place. While some high-end detailers, who are misinformed due to their own lack of experience in wet sanding may disagree, it is simply a process that is done when needed. Removing too much material from any finish, regardless of it is accomplished, is bad practice. However, when performed with care and patience, wet sanding allows precise remove of material. This is extremely beneficial when removing deep scratches were precision is required. Whatever methods you choose to use in your own personal question for paintwork perfection, never attempt to exceed your own limits!
  • Does my paint need to be waxed, sealed or coated?
    Modern clear coats are quite durable, provide UV protection for the paint underneath the clear coat, and keep the paint underneath the clear coat safe. Clear coat, however, is simply paint without color, and the question becomes, what it is protecting it? In the old days of single stage paints, the solid colors would tend to oxidize quickly, and require some waxing (with an abrasive wax). Since clear coats oxidize at a much slower rate, many have begun to believe that it is no longer necessary to wax them, which is why we have many cars 3-to-5 years old, driving on our highways, looking terrible. Conclusion: Clear Coats are simply clear paints, they still require protection and maintenance.
  • Are all paints the same?
    The different type of paint systems used today at the OEM (factory) and aftermarket level varies wildly. Below is a chart that shows the cross section of different types of single stage and base coat/clear coat paint systems, as well as some of the different ways metal flake may be incorperated into the paint. Single Stage paints are rarely used at the OEM level. In a single stage paint the color coat (base coat) is exposed. When you polish single stage paint you will get get color transfer from the paint to your polishing pad. Base Coat/Clear Coat paints are commonly used at the factory level and extremely common in most aftermarket paints. The color is contained in the base coat, which is usually dull or semi-reflective. Several coats of clear paint are applied over the base coat to provide UV protection and shine. With special effect colors such as a candy coats, pearls, and metallic flake, the effects may be in the color coat, clear coat, or most commonly in thin layers sandwiched between the the various layers. With base/coat clear coats it is uncommon to find flake mixed into the clear coat, although it still happens. When polishing a paint system with flake mixed into the clear your polishing pad will turn black (like you are polishing metal). Clear coats are not always clear, at the OEM level some manufactures add a small amount of pigment to the clear for a desired effect. This is known as a tinted clear coat. Victory Red Metallic, found on Corvettes (and a similar hue on Cadillacs), has a tinted clear. You will notice some color transfer when polishing these paints, although nothing as dramatic as with a single stage paint. When dealing with high end specialty and custom paint jobs, all bets are off. Painters will add different levels of effects and mix and match effects in order to give a desired effect. This is done at the OEM level as well (to a lesser degree) such as Lamborghini`s tri-coat pearl orange paint which features a base coat of orange base, a flake, a pearl-flake, and finally clear coat (for four layers despite the name).