One can use shoe polish as the first step to removing scratches from a vehicle. Use a soft cloth or mechanic paper towel and rub a decent amount of the shoe polish over the scratches on the vehicle. The polish will then get into the scratches and fill it with the polish which results in making the scratches easier to see.

Step 1:

The next step to successfully removing scratches from your vehicle is to grab a 2000 grit block sander and sand over the scratches, you may use a wet or dry block sander. Be sure you have plenty of water on hand. You should keep sanding the scratches until the black shoe polish is no longer visible inside of the scratches. If the process seems too tough car removals brisbane pay money for old vehicles.
<p>Wow.. Really an amazing and effective method. Will surely check that out. In the meantime, you can check this out too. This method also blown up my mind. This guy is amazing with this scratch removing issue. https://youtu.be/y-G8IBss8zU</p>
There's a lot of good content in this Instructable, I for one don't have a problem with the embedded links because the author is really sharing some good techniques for removing scratches from car paint.
You don't think that there's anything odd or wrong with posting a link &quot;Cash for cars brisbane will give you money for old cars.&quot; or &quot;If the process seems too tough car removals brisbane pay money for old vehicles.&quot;? - Those have <em>nothing</em> to do with polishing cars. You are not stupid - I dislike the site's tolerance for low-grade content and spam.<br> <br><br> <br>L
I completely respect your opinions and hear what you are both saying. Mine is simply that the tip about using shoe polish in order to highlight the scratch is something I never knew, and so I figured that if I could bear with the frivolous links, perhaps someone could benefit from this information next time they have to fix a scratch. <br /> <br />The alternative to accepting the links is to simply delete the project and label it as spam - certainly an option. I think that if we did that however, something would be lost, and as a site-wide policy, I think tolerance and understanding is a more sustainable approach in these border line cases where the spam actually contains a good deal of reasonable and helpful content. <br /> <br />There are around 70,000 Instructables on the site and we have no intention of slowing down. In order to get the truly extraordinary projects, we're also going to get a lot of simpler projects as well, and yes, even those that border upon spam.
You are compromised; I see the need for page-hits and traffic (There are around 70,000 Instructables on the site and we have no intention of slowing down) - with the whole world at your disposal you could have higher standards than to be endorsing spam (or &quot;looks-like spam&quot;)<br> <br><br> <br>L
Seriously?? <br> <br>Those links are irrelevant to the project, and pure advertising - that makes them spam.

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