The concrete polishing process begins with the use of rough diamond segments connected by metal dies. The segments have a coarse texture that can remove thin films, stains, small spots and blemishes on the ground in preparation for final polishing.
Depending on the nature of the best concrete environment of floor, the initial rough sanding is carried out in 3 to 4 steps. The concrete surface is then finely ground with the help of diamond abrasives embedded in a resin or plastic matrix.
Professionals also use polishing pads with fine sand, often referred to as pressed concrete, to give the floor the desired shine. To make a floor with a high gloss, you can use a finer one or sand with a large capacity.
Experienced professionals have the option of selecting the next fine grain size depending on the soil surface and the amount of material to be removed.
Some contractors will use phishing on the floor surface in the final buffing step to add a little sparkle to the floor. The compound will help remove any residue left on the surface from the polishing process and leave a layer that will hold the dirt in the long term. They also seal joints and cracks in the floor with joint fillers made of semi-solid and epoxy materials.
Wet polishing uses water to cool the diamond abrasive to remove grinding dust. This is because water reduces friction and is used as a lubricant because it increases the longevity of the polishing agent.