Floor polishing machines or floor polisher are huge time-saving devices. Used to clean, polish, wax and shine floors, they do an excellent job of applying the final visible surface on almost any floor surface provided that proper liquid (wax, polish, cleaner, etc) is applied in advance. Heavy of design, the force applied down to the spinning buffer head, creating enough spinning friction and downward compression to put a high gloss on the surface. Learning to use a simple one and allows you to finish your floor with minimal effort and time. Disconnect the polisher. Lift the base of the machine and check to be sure of the brush or polishing pad is in good condition and clean, free of dirt or debris that makes it the surface of the floor. If necessary, replace the plate with a new one.
Connect the buffer into a 120-volt 3 grounded front’s power outlet. Spread polish or whatever type of cleaning floor polisher you want to use across the floor evenly, but sparingly. Too much fluid will not only create a mess but be counterproductive to the task. Switch on the buffer by pressing the start button (usually on the handlebar) with one hand at the same time a firm grip on the handlebar with the other. Plan crashing move in advance; then buffers spin clockwise, start on the left side of a room or hall and allow you plenty of room to swing the buffer in a gradual arc clockwise. Slow and still is the goal with regard to the machine’s motion.
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Continue floor polisher to use polishing and keep the buffer steady as you turn it in wide arc from left to right with the handlebar as a general guide. Always keep the buffer moving and do not allow it to stay in one place while the buffer loads pads rotate. If you have to stop, turn off the device by pressing the “off” switch. Check the buffer loads the plate periodically to ensure that it does not get too dirty or “caked” with excessive polish. Lump prevention occurs when so much polish (or other material used) forms a barrier between the pad and the surface is scratched. The result is streaking or firing of detergents because buffer loads do not contact the floor in the exact location.