Fluorocarbon metal paint

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Product Description:

1. Characteristic:


 Metal paint is new metallic shades metal coating. It is used to metal substrate, glass fiber reinforced cement and inorganic

building materials. In addition to the metal substrate, the glass fiber reinforced concrete and inorganic materials plus the

surface can be used. Excellent element resistance property, good resistance of water and stain property, long maintained

beautiful appearance.

2. Technical Target:

Academic Spreading rate: 7-8m2/kg (one coat)

Painting: spraying and roller painting

Thinner: special thinner which was offered by factory

Storage period: Dry at 5-30oC, in ventilated conditions storage 12 months.

3. Construction Notes:

 Before construction will be strictly required proportion of A, B two components are mixed, stir evenly, aging for 30 minutes

and then begin construction. Construction place should keep good ventilation condition and no smoking. If paint is too viscous,

please use special thinner to dilute and amount is less than 20%.

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Q:what is the difference between Real estate agent and real estate broker?
It depends on which state you are in. Some states don't have agents, all of their real estate professionals are brokers. Some states (like mine, Ohio) have agents and brokers. Agents can not be paid directly for any real estate commissions, all commision payments must all go thru a licensed broker. Brokers have more training and usually more experience. In Ohio, you have to have a certain number of transactions (listings/sales/leases/etc) to apply for a broker's license. Also, you have to complete more real estate courses and have a minimum of 90 credit hours of college coursework. You also must have been an active full time agent for at least 2 of the previous 5 years. This is all in Ohio, so it may be very different where you are. As to which pays better: that depends. Brokers generally get either a percentage of each agent's commision or they are paid monthly desk fees by each agent. But they also have to pay out overhead expenses for the office as well as supplies, etc. It really depends on how each brokerage is set up. If you are an agent, you have to pay the broker, either as a percentage or monthly fee (or however else your particular office is set up, it does vary). But as an agent, you don't have a lot of the headaches and hassles that a broker has. They are responsible for a huge amount of stuff, including making sure that all agents are doing their jobs correctly. Because generally if the agent gets in trouble with the state for some licensing violation, the broker is also in trouble because the state feels they weren't properly training and/or supervising their agents. In answer to your question, you probably need to get some experience before you think about a broker's license or running your own business. Real estate is much more complex than it first appears. The amount of rules, regulations, laws, and canons governing real estate transactions is kind of mind-boggling.
Q:Real Estate License - How To?
I went through JY Monk Real Estate School.
Q:how much do real estate agents make in pennsylvania?
Real estate is typically an entirely commission based field. There are a couple companies that are salaried, but they are few and far between. If you are looking for a salaried position the best way to do that is to work for a private developer or builder. Salary would really depend on the type of develpment and whether or not you are getting commission on top of a base.
Q:Books for learning real estate???
Go to your state website and look under Florida real esta license requirements. They usually recommend books there as well. If your looking into becoming an agent please just buy the Florida real estate basics or principles book and the Florida State exam book. Those are the only materials you should read through and throughly understand. Anything else will confuse you and the state usually wants you to know everything by the book. Also once you are ready to take the tests and the exam, study only the answers and not the questions. It elinates alot of headache when you are trying to study so much.
Q:what is a good real estate appraisal school?
I am a real estate appraiser- got my license nearly 20 years ago- and one thing you need to think about before you put out money for school, is that you need to apprentice too. You cannot get an appraisal license without apprenticing under a licensed appraiser for 2 years in addition to schooling. I get calls all the time from people wanting me to take them on as a trainee. In my area, it is tough to find a willing appraiser and I know of people who completed the schooling and were unable to find an appraiser to sponsor them. Might want to check on this first. Your state real estate appraisal board has a list of requirements and approved schools on their website.
Q:thinking of becoming a real estate agent?
i think it's a sound step for your future, eventually the economy will turn around it always does, our community college gives the classes for free on certain nights, maybe you can find a place that gives the classes for free or at a lower rate than usual. good luck
I will tell you what I tell anyone looking into RE as a career. The majority of people that become real estate agents leave the field within 6 months without making a sale. The vast majority leave within 2 years. And 20% of the agents make 80% of the money - meaning the top producers do most of the business and the rest pick up the remainder of the business. RE is unique as you have to pay to do it and you are an independant contractor. You have to pay something to your brokerage, desk fees, advertising, E&O fees, franchise fees, copy fees, postage, whatever.... there are tons of potential expenses to each agent in the office. As a independant contractor, RE is also unique as the risk to your broker (i.e. your employer) is fairly low, so most brokerages are going to want to have you. They do not have to pay you unless you produce! To your specific questions: The risk is that you go through all the hoops to become and agent, then find you cannot do what you need to do to be successful and you did all that for nothing. There are no average sale or income. You get out what you put in. Chances of failure are high. How long it takes depends on your state's licensing requirements. What we do is put transactions together and solve problems. It can be demanding and stressful, as we do not have set hours, there is no one making you accountable for your actions or lack there of, and clients can be tough! You get clients by working your sphere of influence and find ways to meet people. Good luck in whatever you decide.
Q:Real estate...residential or commercial?
There is one rule to remember in commercial real estate whether you are a buyer and holder, or someone who makes money on the management side: financial value is judged on what can be made going forward, not what it was in the past. The trick is to identify this potential and what can be done to build value going forward. The following drivers are important to consider when examining potential value in commercial real estate: 1. Location. Location. Location. Potential value will come from a high-traffic area with strong demographics, an area where new condos or subway line expansion are great examples. Being closer to transit or places easily accessed by walking is also attractive. 2. Revenue, cost and capitalization rate People sometimes forget the cost of upcoming vacancies. Is there a major tenant about to leave? Any zoning and developing issues/trends? What else is coming up in the area? All this impacts capitalization rates, an important measurement of risk, so avoid thinking of a property in isolation. For more tips visit: richardcrenian.ca/spotting-value-in-commercial-real-estate/ Richard Crenian
Q:How do you become a real estate agent??
Just search this question here. There must be a million answers.
Q:Getting into Real Estate?
hope this does not sound confusing. Being a real estate salesperson or broker [the sales person's boss] is a very very serious world, time consuming and wrought with laws--federal and state, that must be memorized BEFORE you can show a house to anyone! YOUR finance classes will come in handy--and if you wish to become an agent, you will be a combo PART lawyer, part hustler, 100% advocate for EITHER [you can rep both but it is stupid to do so] seller or buyer. YOU must pay for an application, pay for the schooling [only specific schools are authorized by each state], pay for the state test after you pass the school's tests, and then, pay for the license....and if you like NAR [most brokers are members] you must pay for a membership there too. Figure 100 hours of very focused concentration, $300 out of your pocket NOT counting NAR before you earn one penny--and that penny comes only after a buyer and seller close escrow with your help! can guide further

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