When a tint pattern has been selected and cut to scale, it is time to instal it on the window in question. Many professional installers prefer to work in the same way as laying out a carpet roll. They lubricate the glass and apply the tint to the top edge of the frame, then smoothly roll it downward while they work to prevent air bubbles or random dirt from spoiling the finished product. Squeegees and various pliable but still stiff cards are used to smooth out edges and work the tint into the areas below the weather-stripping, so that the tint covers entirely regardless of whether the window is open up, down or partway.Have a look at Window Tinting service for more info on this.
There are several misconceptions about window tinting, ranging from scepticism about its benefits to controversy about its visual appeal. In fact, when many people think of tinted windows, the image that comes to mind may be flashy cars with dark opaque windows, not something you’d want at home.
Window tinting is more helpful than you would have thought, which, due to some commonly held misconceptions, some do not understand. Here are some of the most common myths about window tinting:
Tinted windows are too dark. This isn’t true. It does not mean that your rooms will be gloomy and rainy and that by making your windows tinted, you will never be able to enjoy the sunshine. In order to keep your windows transparent, some films are built to be almost imperceptible, allowing you to vary the luminosity of your rooms with curtains or blinds.
Tinted windows are evil for plants. Too much of anything can be toxic and your plants can potentially dry up from over-exposure to too much sun. Getting your windows tinted will keep your indoor plants protected and hydrated by protecting them from excess heat and sunlight.
Tinted windows forbid you to admire the outside scenery. Contrary to common opinion, not all window films are reflective. There are films that are not