The first 7 minutes of this video show sanding of middle coat of lacquer. From about minute 7 or so to the end show step 3 on this page, http://www.kintugi.com/?page_id=225
Here is a video showing application of kintsugi brass.
This video has no audio. This is the second application of sabi to the bowl. It has been in the dryer for 3 or 4 days and is ready for more lacquer/jinoko.
Here is a series of photos of bowls I am repairing. The problem is the glaze blistered in the wood firing.
The photo above shows the first application of jinoko and lacquer in order to help build a smoother surface.
The photo above shows the bowl with jinoko and lacquer after the blistered glaze has been sanded off.
The photo above shows jinoko and lacquer mix on the bowl.
The photo above shows one of the bowls before I did anything to it.
In order to get a defined line to sand you can draw a line that marks your outer edge of the sanding surface.
After this marking and before applying the jinoko and lacquer you need to sand the blisters down to make a smooth surface. It doesn’t have to be completly smooth as lacquer adheres better to a dimpled surface.
There is no audio on this video. It shows the first step in using kintsugi techniques to repair blistered glaze. Sanding the glaze down to as smooth as you can get it is important. This bowl will be finished with either lacquer or a metal finish.
This is another project I am doing. It is a wood fired bowl that has blistered glaze on the side that was facing the flame flow. I have the blistered areas partially filled with lacquer and sanded. The next step will be another application of glaze to even out the uneven surface.
Here is the last step in kintsugi keshifun.
This video shows kintsugi keshifun gold Step #2B. It is the second application of metal, gold, to the seam of lacquer.