Woodworkers have used CA glue for years, but its extremely short open time and runny consistency have always limited its usefulness to certain areas, mostly turning. Enter Nexabond 2500, which lengthens the working time of the glue, yet bonds extremely quickly so you spend less time waiting for glue to dry, and more time working with wood.
- Winner of the 2013 Visionary Award from the Association of Woodworking and Furnishings Suppliers (AWFS).
- Forms a glue bond stronger than the wood itself.
- Sets in only minutes, cures in 1 hour!
- Bonds reach full strength after 8 hours in most subtrates.
- Generous open time gives you more time to work.
- Thick consistency won't run or drip.
- No activator required.
- Nexabond 2500 is ideal for joinery applications such as dowels, mortise and tenons, biscuits, dovetails and box joints.
- In addition to wood on wood joints, Nexabond bonds other materials to wood, such as metal, ceramic, glass, foam, leather, paper, composites, plastics and more.
- No water means no swelling and subsequent shrinkage.
- Unlike with water-based glues, you can sand or machine immediately after curing without worrying about joint lines becoming visible when the water evaporates and the joint line shrinks.
- Because Nexabond contains no water, it is also an excellent adhesive for joining extremely oily woods.
- Tight joints are important, since the parts won't swell as they do with waterbased glues.
- Accepts most stains and finishes.
- How to Apply Plywood Veneer Edge Banding to Solid Wood with Masking Tape Hold-Downs
- How to Apply Hot Melt Veneer Shelving Tape with a Hot Iron and J-Roller
- How to Renovate a Wall Cabinet with Maple Veneers and Paneling
- How to Stain Veneers to Match Hardwood Plywood Lumber
- Applying Unbacked and Sliced Veneer Sheets with Yellow Wood Glue
- Specialized Router Bits: Edge-banding Bits Cut Plywood Veneers with V-Groove Joinery
- Tips for Using a Clothes Iron to Apply Veneer to Plywood Shelving
- Top Routing Techniques: Cleaning Up Veneer
- Hand Saw Series - Veneer Saws
- Is Veneering Just for Experts?
- Veneers: Quarter or Plain Sliced?
- How to Make Wood Veneer Sheets With the Caul Veneering Technique
- How to Make a Shop-Made Veneer Press
- Bookmatch Larger Veneer Wood Sheets by Splicing and Joining
- Using Exotic Wood Veneer Sheets to Make Decorative Cabinet Drawer Fronts
- Apply Veneer with Contact Cement
- Thin Air Vacuum Veneer Press Tips
- Refacing Your Cabinets with Veneer
- Introduction to Veneering
- How to Tell the Difference Between Baltic and Veneer Birch Plywood
7 Review(s)View All
Good StuffPosted October 26, 2014
Excellent Wood AdhesivePosted September 24, 2014
Awesome!Posted August 17, 2014
PERFECT viscosity, doesn't immediately absorb into the wood like some CA glues I have used, so it can get a good grip on both workpieces. I don't think I am replacing my Titebond with Nexabond, but Nexabond has earned a permanent home in my shop.
Other uses: today I had to fix one of my son's fireman costumes and I can't sew for anything. Tried fabric glue (two pieces of spandex/nylon) and it didn't hold. Went out to the shop, grabbed my Nexabond and used that. PERFECT. Wow, those two pieces of fabric will NEVER come apart. Fantastic!