I apply Seam Grip using the nozzle of the tube to smear it along the seam kind of like using a caulking gun. If I need to apply to an area I use a small disposable paintbrush or scrape on a layer with a piece of scrap paperboard to get a smooth finish. Seam Grip is incredibly sticky, needs solvents to clean up, and has a pretty short working time so I get my tools assembled beforehand and wear latex gloves. If you haven't used it before it's worth practicing with a little first. This tube is huge so don't worry about running out.
Answered on 2/24/2013 by Anonymous
Seam Grip is thin enough to be applied using a brush, or you can apply it right out of the tube opening. It's a great consistency for latex gasket repairs and Cotol speeds up cure time. Check out the video on the product page for more ideas.
Answered on 2/25/2013 by Clyde from NRS
Messy stuff to use but worth it. I would suggest gloves you can throw away. Open the top and place tube top next to seam and press BOTTOM as you follow the seam.. Takes a few tries to get it right but if you put just enough pressure and good movement along the seam it works well. Don't keep working the product over the seam it creates a big mess. If I missed a seam area I would wet my finger and gently move the product . Tube does not last long so if you start a project be sure to finish and if you have to quit clean the top real good to put the cap back on but use the rest of tube within a few days.
Answered on 2/26/2013 by Anonymous
It depends what you need to do. I've replaced gaskets and boots on my dry suit. First clean the area & rough it a little . Then clean with denatured alcohol or ethyl alcohol. Then apply the grip with a spatula -like object or plastic spoon. Let it set overnight at room temperature - et voila, you should be ready to rock & roll.