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Jade Ceramic Line of Products: The Gem & Rock Ceramic Coating

New Versus the Old

Whats the difference in the old Jade Ceramic Coatings versus the New?

In the formula blend for the previous coatings we used a high percentage solids resin, in most cases, that would promote a ton of film build. Thats good right? In some cases its more or less what we are used to having in the industry. With a higher percentage solids resin the coating is harder to wipe down and more sticky/tacky during and after application.

What's In the New Formulas for Jade Ceramic Coatings?

The newer resin we use in the coatings is a lower % solids, but we use it at a higher loading level in the blend, and it’s designed to create a thin film build with extremely high adhesion, it is easier to wipe on and wipe off and leaves a more immediately smooth and slick feel.

Also -they cure faster.


In our testing, we observed how our products have performed in the field against each other. We saw that the formulas with the lower percentage solid resins out performed the brands that had our formulas built with the higher percentage solid resins.

The Rocks and Gems We Chose to Represent the Brand:

Emerald: Emeralds are formed when chromium, vanadium, and iron are present in the mineral beryl. The varying presence of these three elements gives emerald its range of color. Chromium and vanadium make an intense green color.

Sapphire: The word “safir,” from both Hebrew and Arabic roots, means blue, yet sapphires come in almost every color, such as yellow, pink, green and purple. Sapphire is a variety of the mineral species corundum as is ruby. They virtually share the same chemical composition.

Graphene: Graphene is a thin, two-dimensional layer of carbon atoms arranged in a hexagonal lattice. It is the basic building-block of graphite. Graphene is one of the world's thinnest materials. It is only one carbon atom thick (around 0.34 nm). It is also recognized as the toughest 2D material and is much harder than either steel or diamond of the same dimensions. Graphene has a tensile strength (the maximum stress that a material can withstand while being stretched or pulled before failing or breaking) of over 1 Tpa.

Obsidian: Obsidian forms when volcanic lava cools so quickly, there's no time for crystals to grow. This gives the rock a black, smooth, glossy shine. Cool fact: In the rarest occasions obsidian can be found in mahogany, rainbow, gold, and green.

Amethyst: Amethyst is the most valuable crystal in the quartz family. Its chemical classification is silicon dioxide (SIO2). Amethyst gets its purple color from iron oxide in the quartz, and it has more iron than any other type of quartz. After the stone crystalizes, gamma rays that are emitted by radioactive materials inside the rock. It rates a 7 on the Mohs scale, which means it is extremely scratch-resistant

Ruby: The word ruby comes from the Latin rubens, which means red. Rubies are a 9 on Mohs Hardness Scale.

And last but not least- the newest Gem added to our line...

Topaz: The name Topaz comes from the Sanskrit word, “tapas,” which means fire. In its natural state topaz is typically colorless. Trace elements can make topaz a variety of colors ranging from browns, yellows, pink, green and blue! It’s one of the hardest naturally occurring gemstone. It’s an 8 on the Mohs Scale. It’s the hardest of any silicate mineral.

Check out our Product Line Here!

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