Start the weekend off right when you know you have everything you need to get that neck of yours back to speed. Or take them scratches off your pickguard/s. Give life back to one of your favorite guitar bodies. Level a few frets or your whole neck. Polish the frets too! You also save money and time buying this kit as opposed to buying everything separate.
In your 9X Plus Warrior Kit Kit you will receive the following:
9 Micro-Mesh abrasive sheets. (one 3"x3" piece of each grit)
1500-1800-2400-3200-3600-4000-6000-8000 and 12000 grit.
1 3"x3" Foam sanding block
2 x Stainless Steel Fingerboard Protectors while you are polishing them frets.
1 x Fret Rocker ( find those high frets fast and easy )
1 x 6" Aluminum Leveller with self adhesive ( made in Germany ) sand paper with all 4 sides having it's own grit. #400, #600, #1000 and #1200
1 x Replacement Adhesive Pack ( one of each grit as stated above )
1 x Double Hard Rubber sided Fret Hammer
Micro-Mesh was developed for polishing jet windshields to maintain their optical clarity. Imagine how your instrument will look! Great for repairing scratches and overspray. Use them for polishing frets, too.+
Instructions for Finishing: ( Credit to Stewart Macdonald )
WHY YOU SHOULD WET-SAND BEFORE BUFFING
1. Everybody does it.
WHAT TO USE FOR WET-SANDING
Once the final lacquer coats have cured, most finishers begin wet-sanding with fine-grit finishing papers. You want to remove the "orange peel" texture before buffing (see picture).
2. If you dry sand, you ruin your fine finishing paper in 10 seconds.
Even high quality finishing papers will build up quickly when used dry. Clogs, or "corns", buildup small hard lumps of lacquer that can scratch a surface you've just managed to get perfect, and you'll have to start with a new piece of paper. Wet-sanding lubricates the surface, washing out any grit-clogging particles and reduces the heat of sanding.
3. Better scratches. Huh?
Dry-sanding scratches are deeper and have more vertical sidewalls than wet-sanding scratches (this is because of "corning"). Wet-sanding scratches may be as deep but they're not as obvious because the edges of the scratch are more rounded. Therefore, wet-sanded surfaces are easier to buff, and the final appearance will not show the super-fine scratches.