People often get a body that does not rather fit the picture they have. This can be since they have ordered a low priced figure that is really a tiny bit larger or smaller compared to the picture they have. Often it could be if you are recycling or reusing a body that was created to suit an alternative measured picture. Regardless of the purpose there are certainly a few solutions to repair the problem. Both easiest answers, if the body is greater compared to picture being framed, is to often separate and cut down the figure to fit or place a cushion line to link the big difference between the picture and the frame.
If the picture being framed involves glass and when the incorrect size frame already had glass that fits the body, the best solution is frequently to cut a pad edge to make the picture match the figure as opposed to to reduce both frame down along with the glass. Once the picture doesn’t need glass because it’s an oil or acrylic or various other object to be subjected then it may be better to cut down the frame to fit the picture.
If the frame is timber it is a better option to break the body and rejoin it than when it is an artificial molding. Artificial structures tend to come apart poorly and can usually fracture and chip away at the miter joint. When breaking a wood figure that’s been glued and V nailed or V pinned you need to first break the glue join by sometimes making the shared aside by rotating or occasionally it might require a sudden forceful pop by tapping the corner on a firm floor perpendicular to the joint. If you’re chopping the figure down by more than a several inches or any total higher compared to the thickness of the V nails you are able to only roughly cut through the customframing with a hand saw to obtain it in to split up pieces and then re-cut the figure with a fresh miter which makes it the correct length. It’s a simple method to join the figure again and re-assemble the picture.
Once you open up the frame and cautiously take away the picture and the glass and clear the glass thoroughly. I would suggest using a material to wash the glass as report towels can leave an acid residue behind that may injury your pictures around time. For your wood structures, make use of a wet material or dust cleaner. Don’t, whatever you do, clear the picture body while the picture is inside. For steel frames, such as a gold coated figure, the most effective solution is to use a moist towel and wipe it down. In this way you eliminate the risk of using a cleaner that might damage your material frame as some metals respond poorly with some cleaners.
For older strong pewter structures or sterling gold structures which are ruined, use a superior quality gold solution and follow the recommendations on the bottle carefully. If your figure is tainted, always test a small portion along the bottom of the frame (or on the back) to ensure the solution won’t injury your picture frame. If your sterling gold figure or silver coated body doesn’t search ruined, then do not use a solution since the frame probably has a lacquer finish and can just only be cleaned with a wet cloth and water.