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Old 02-17-2014, 01:28 PM
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FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

What is the difference between wax and sealant?"
"Should I use a wax or a sealant on my car?"
"Can I use a wax and a sealant if I want to?"
"Does Adam's have a synthetic or polymer wax?"



This is the next in series of FAQ threads that answer the questions we get asked most on the forums, emails, and over the phone. WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN A WAX AND A SEALANT?

Its a question you've no doubt seen posted here or on any other number of forums when a newcomer to detailing is feeling out their first purchase or trying to make the best choice for their car. Given that there are so many products and product types on the market its certainly easy for someone to get confused.

Lets start with the basics -

THE DIFFERENCES
- Both "wax" and "sealant" are designed to do essentially the same thing, that is to serve as a sacrificial barrier between your paint and the elements. Both products provide a microscopic coating on the surface to prevent, or at least slow, the effects of the elements. Secondary to this is their ability to enhance or impart some aesthetic change/enhancement to the paint.

How they go about accomplishing this task and what they're comprised of (ingredients) is where they begin to be different. Its that composition that allows them to have different strengths and weaknesses.

WAX begins its life as part of a particular type of palm tree. Carnauba wax comes in a variety of grades and purities. Its blended with oils, other wax types (like bees wax), and in some cases even some polymers to create car wax. Carnauba in and of itself is a hard crumbly substance - so don't believe the hype of any product claiming to be "100% Carnauba" it would be virtually impossible to apply to your car if it were. Without blending carnauba is not car wax.

While blending all these components together can give you virtually an infinite number of varieties and types of car wax there are some limitations. "Wax" in general will be highly susceptible to heat and detergents (relatively speaking) meaning harsh cleaners and hot weather will shorten the amount of time the wax remains intact on your car. Even the very best waxes will begin to evaporate at extreme temperatures making the summer months in climates like AZ or NV ideal for killing your wax job prematurely.

On the positive side waxes (on average) will offer aesthetic enhancement including added depth, gloss, and even filling properties that help hide some imperfections. The 'rich' or 'deep' look on a black paint job will most often be enhanced the most by a high quality carnauba wax.

These properties make wax the ideal solution for a car that is garaged, doesn't see an excessive amount of mileage, or is a show car.

SEALANTS
on the other hand are synthetic. A man made concoction of chemical engineering designed to do any number of things. Because these products are essentially 'born in a test tube' they can be modified, customized, and blended to meet any number of criteria and perform in different ways.

Sealants (on average) are going to offer you more durability than a comparable wax product. They offer much higher heat resistance, detergent resistance, and longer lasting protection. This makes them ideal for use on your daily driver, a vehicle kept outside full time, or a vehicle you are more concerned with protecting with minimal maintenance.

The trade off is that sealants tend to offer far less aesthetic benefit. That's not to say that they will make your car 'shine less' but you won't see that deep-wet look you more commonly associate with a high quality wax product. Sealants are more often going to provide a very bright, reflective type of shine. This makes them great for colors like white and silver.




THE RIGHT PRODUCT FOR YOUR VEHICLE - While there is no easy answer for this question its easy to use some basic criteria to weight pros vs. cons and pick a product that best suits your needs.

A vehicle that's daily driven, not garaged, or exposed to harsh weather will be the perfect candidate for sealant. The longer lasting protection at minimal sacrifice to "looks" makes it the way to go.

A vehicle that's more pampered, garaged, shown regularly, or lives in a mild climate would benefit most from a wax product. The protection will be sufficient with even the most basic of waxes, but the added depth if thats the goal is still there.


LAYERING PRODUCTS - Maybe you want the best of both worlds or you just enjoy rubbing on your car. A layered approach might be for you. Many customers and enthusiasts will chose to use BOTH a wax and a sealant to care for their paint and its certainly a great option.

Like building a house you always want to start with a strong foundation, thus Adam's recommends our products be applied SEALANT FIRST / WAX SECOND. The less durable layer (wax) on top can then provide a layer of protection and in the event its removed by the elements your sealant is still there to play backup.

OPINIONS ARE LIKE.... WELL, YA KNOW - You'll no doubt read a crazy amount of reviews and feedback from various sources if you start to research products for your car. While it can be helpful understand that every situation is different and what works for one guy might not work for you. Every car sees a slightly different 'life'... how its washed, how often its washed, where its kept, what kind of mileage it sees, the climate, other products used to wipe it down, etc - these are all components that can determine how long a wax or a sealant will last. Never take anyone's feedback or a products claims as a hard/fast rule that will apply to you. Longevity can be better or worse depending on what your particular situation is.

There are certainly those out there who will try to claim that there is no difference, or that 100% of a cars finished appearance comes from polishing alone. Consider the source when making decisions, and while the aesthetic differences from one wax to another or wax versus sealant might be subtle, they are there. Choose a product that strikes a balance for your needs for enhancement and protection.


CURRENT OFFERINGS FROM ADAM'S (updated January 2014)
  • Buttery Wax - Blend product that features both wax and synthetic components. Extremely easy to use, limited durability. Excellent for people who wax frequently and want a product that's cost effective, yet performs very well.
  • Americana Paste Wax - Premium wax blend that offers excellent durability (for a wax) as well as great enhancement to the look of paint. A great compromise that offers high marks for longevity and beauty.
  • Patriot Wax (Limited Edition) - Maximizes enhancement and provides fair protection, this product is designed for 'show' more than anything else. Produces the richest, deepest shine. Patriot Wax is an experience just as much as it is a wax product.
  • Quick Sealant - Aerosol product that is super fast and easy to apply. Offers excellent durability, but very little if any enhancement to the look of paint. Great for someone looking for protection for all surfaces as it is very easy to apply to wheels as well.
  • Liquid Paint Sealant - Our latest synthetic formulation, offers the longest lasting protection of any of our products and excellent aesthetic enhancement (for a sealant). Very easy to apply.
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  #2  
Old 02-17-2014, 02:42 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Nick@Adams View Post
What is the difference between wax and sealant?"
"Should I use a wax or a sealant on my car?"
"Can I use a wax and a sealant if I want to?"
"Does Adam's have a synthetic or polymer wax?"



This is the next in series of FAQ threads that answer the questions we get asked most on the forums, emails, and over the phone. WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN A WAX AND A SEALANT?

Its a question you've no doubt seen posted here or on any other number of forums when a newcomer to detailing is feeling out their first purchase or trying to make the best choice for their car. Given that there are so many products and product types on the market its certainly easy for someone to get confused.

Lets start with the basics -

THE DIFFERENCES
- Both "wax" and "sealant" are designed to do essentially the same thing, that is to serve as a sacrificial barrier between your paint and the elements. Both products provide a microscopic coating on the surface to prevent, or at least slow, the effects of the elements. Secondary to this is their ability to enhance or impart some aesthetic change/enhancement to the paint.

How they go about accomplishing this task and what they're comprised of (ingredients) is where they begin to be different. Its that composition that allows them to have different strengths and weaknesses.

WAX begins its life as part of a particular type of palm tree. Carnauba wax comes in a variety of grades and purities. Its blended with oils, other wax types (like bees wax), and in some cases even some polymers to create car wax. Carnauba in and of itself is a hard crumbly substance - so don't believe the hype of any product claiming to be "100% Carnauba" it would be virtually impossible to apply to your car if it were. Without blending carnauba is not car wax.

While blending all these components together can give you virtually an infinite number of varieties and types of car wax there are some limitations. "Wax" in general will be highly susceptible to heat and detergents (relatively speaking) meaning harsh cleaners and hot weather will shorten the amount of time the wax remains intact on your car. Even the very best waxes will begin to evaporate at extreme temperatures making the summer months in climates like AZ or NV ideal for killing your wax job prematurely.

On the positive side waxes (on average) will offer aesthetic enhancement including added depth, gloss, and even filling properties that help hide some imperfections. The 'rich' or 'deep' look on a black paint job will most often be enhanced the most by a high quality carnauba wax.

These properties make wax the ideal solution for a car that is garaged, doesn't see an excessive amount of mileage, or is a show car.

SEALANTS
on the other hand are synthetic. A man made concoction of chemical engineering designed to do any number of things. Because these products are essentially 'born in a test tube' they can be modified, customized, and blended to meet any number of criteria and perform in different ways.

Sealants (on average) are going to offer you more durability than a comparable wax product. They offer much higher heat resistance, detergent resistance, and longer lasting protection. This makes them ideal for use on your daily driver, a vehicle kept outside full time, or a vehicle you are more concerned with protecting with minimal maintenance.

The trade off is that sealants tend to offer far less aesthetic benefit. That's not to say that they will make your car 'shine less' but you won't see that deep-wet look you more commonly associate with a high quality wax product. Sealants are more often going to provide a very bright, reflective type of shine. This makes them great for colors like white and silver.




THE RIGHT PRODUCT FOR YOUR VEHICLE - While there is no easy answer for this question its easy to use some basic criteria to weight pros vs. cons and pick a product that best suits your needs.

A vehicle that's daily driven, not garaged, or exposed to harsh weather will be the perfect candidate for sealant. The longer lasting protection at minimal sacrifice to "looks" makes it the way to go.

A vehicle that's more pampered, garaged, shown regularly, or lives in a mild climate would benefit most from a wax product. The protection will be sufficient with even the most basic of waxes, but the added depth if thats the goal is still there.


LAYERING PRODUCTS - Maybe you want the best of both worlds or you just enjoy rubbing on your car. A layered approach might be for you. Many customers and enthusiasts will chose to use BOTH a wax and a sealant to care for their paint and its certainly a great option.

Like building a house you always want to start with a strong foundation, thus Adam's recommends our products be applied SEALANT FIRST / WAX SECOND. The less durable layer (wax) on top can then provide a layer of protection and in the event its removed by the elements your sealant is still there to play backup.

OPINIONS ARE LIKE.... WELL, YA KNOW - You'll no doubt read a crazy amount of reviews and feedback from various sources if you start to research products for your car. While it can be helpful understand that every situation is different and what works for one guy might not work for you. Every car sees a slightly different 'life'... how its washed, how often its washed, where its kept, what kind of mileage it sees, the climate, other products used to wipe it down, etc - these are all components that can determine how long a wax or a sealant will last. Never take anyone's feedback or a products claims as a hard/fast rule that will apply to you. Longevity can be better or worse depending on what your particular situation is.

There are certainly those out there who will try to claim that there is no difference, or that 100% of a cars finished appearance comes from polishing alone. Consider the source when making decisions, and while the aesthetic differences from one wax to another or wax versus sealant might be subtle, they are there. Choose a product that strikes a balance for your needs for enhancement and protection.


CURRENT OFFERINGS FROM ADAM'S (updated January 2014)
  • Buttery Wax - Blend product that features both wax and synthetic components. Extremely easy to use, limited durability. Excellent for people who wax frequently and want a product that's cost effective, yet performs very well.
  • Americana Paste Wax - Premium wax blend that offers excellent durability (for a wax) as well as great enhancement to the look of paint. A great compromise that offers high marks for longevity and beauty.
  • Patriot Wax (Limited Edition) - Maximizes enhancement and provides fair protection, this product is designed for 'show' more than anything else. Produces the richest, deepest shine. Patriot Wax is an experience just as much as it is a wax product.
  • Quick Sealant - Aerosol product that is super fast and easy to apply. Offers excellent durability, but very little if any enhancement to the look of paint. Great for someone looking for protection for all surfaces as it is very easy to apply to wheels as well.
  • Liquid Paint Sealant - Our latest synthetic formulation, offers the longest lasting protection of any of our products and excellent aesthetic enhancement (for a sealant). Very easy to apply.

Nick

Here is the crux of this whole article:

Both "wax" and "sealant" are designed to do essentially the same thing, that is to serve as a sacrificial barrier between your paint and the elements.


The difference is there is no difference, and what I say is bullshit. LOL
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  #3  
Old 02-17-2014, 03:00 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Realistic Detailer View Post
Nick Here is the crux of this whole article: Both "wax" and "sealant" are designed to do essentially the same thing, that is to serve as a sacrificial barrier between your paint and the elements. The difference is there is no difference, and what I say is bullshit. LOL

And you wonder why you get banned?

He gave an informative post describing 2 types of applied protection. Sorry he didn't do one on super duper coatings like opti coat.
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Old 02-17-2014, 03:26 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

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Originally Posted by TheRosser View Post
And you wonder why you get banned?

He gave an informative post describing 2 types of applied protection. Sorry he didn't do one on super duper coatings like opti coat.

Actually, I do, but then I read this post and it all becomes too clear. You are a sold out wax zealot who would rather argue even know you have no clue if your right or not.

The reason he did not do one on a super duper coatings like Opti Coat is because Adams does not make one, and I was showing that by my comment. Also, commenting that

informative post describing 2 types of applied protection

What two products applied protection are they ?
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Old 02-17-2014, 03:40 PM
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You stated that a coating is twice as thick as a wax or sealant earlier. So, with my simple, military way of thinking, does that not mean that wax/sealant offers a "protective barrier" half as thick as a coating?
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Old 02-17-2014, 03:53 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

c'mon dude... you are just trying to win a losing battle now. seriously guy give up, and not for nothin but you asked nick from adams a question in your last debacle of a thread, where it seems your intent is actually to start a bunch of internet arguments rather than help or start conversations.

Quote:
Your logo states: Discover Your Shine Potential, but what can your company offer in terms of Protection Potential?
so anyway... ^that is the question you had asked him and instead of getting more involved with the heated conversation he started his own thread to explain to everyone else what kind of protection is in the products they offer. and IMHO a very professional way to go about it.

i really hope you can go back and read your thread and understand that people dont like or understand your method and then instead of explaining it in a better manner you fly off the handle like a child.

get with it man or just leave the forum... no need for people like you to be around.
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Old 02-24-2014, 04:11 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by TheRosser View Post
You stated that a coating is twice as thick as a wax or sealant earlier. So, with my simple, military way of thinking, does that not mean that wax/sealant offers a "protective barrier" half as thick as a coating?

NO, in the way I look it at it. It is just a layer of grease trapping nasty things in it. Now, will this grease barrier stop bad things trapped in it from etching? No.Let's look at a coating. First, a coating like Opti Coat is permanent, and contains NO wax, so if bad things are on the finish for an extended time with a coating there will be NO damage to correct.

Wax and poly sealants offer NO PROTECTED BARRIER IMO because what good is a barrier that hardens, dulls, but will not stop damage from etching from bird droppings for more than a short period.Is that what you consider protective because I do not?
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Old 02-24-2014, 04:26 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Realistic Detailer View Post
NO, in the way I look it at it. It is just a layer of grease trapping nasty things in it. Now, will this grease barrier stop bad things trapped in it from etching? No.Let's look at a coating. First, a coating like Opti Coat is permanent, and contains NO wax, so if bad things are on the finish for an extended time with a coating there will be NO damage to correct. Wax and poly sealants offer NO PROTECTED BARRIER IMO because what good is a barrier that hardens, dulls, but will not stop damage from etching from bird droppings for more than a short period.Is that what you consider protective because I do not?
So now these are your opinions and not facts? You seem to tell everyone all theses crazy facts that you have discovered but then turn around and say they are your opinions.

I really don't want to argue anymore.
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Old 02-24-2014, 04:37 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by akimball View Post
c'mon dude... you are just trying to win a losing battle now. seriously guy give up, and not for nothin but you asked nick from adams a question in your last debacle of a thread, where it seems your intent is actually to start a bunch of internet arguments rather than help or start conversations.



so anyway... ^that is the question you had asked him and instead of getting more involved with the heated conversation he started his own thread to explain to everyone else what kind of protection is in the products they offer. and IMHO a very professional way to go about it.

i really hope you can go back and read your thread and understand that people dont like or understand your method and then instead of explaining it in a better manner you fly off the handle like a child.

get with it man or just leave the forum... no need for people like you to be around.
Really, you should wake the hell up, and read what is going on here. I am not a SHILL promoting the next wax here for money. The reason it seems like a losing battle to you is because you cannot see beyond what you learned from a detailing forum.

I never asked Nick to involve himself in this post, but he choose to by getting involved here, so if he did not want to get involved as you say then he should have minded his own business.

WOW, now I am acting like a child because I asked Nick a simple question on what Adam's products offer in the way of protection, and this unprofessional how exactly?

Here is a great quote that sums people like you up to a tee:

It is bad enough that so many people believe things without any evidence. What is worse is that some people have no conception of evidence and regard facts as just someone else’s opinion.
- Thomas Sowell
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Old 02-24-2014, 04:37 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Realistic Detailer View Post
NO, in the way I look it at it. It is just a layer of grease trapping nasty things in it. Now, will this grease barrier stop bad things trapped in it from etching? No.Let's look at a coating. First, a coating like Opti Coat is permanent, and contains NO wax, so if bad things are on the finish for an extended time with a coating there will be NO damage to correct.

Wax and poly sealants offer NO PROTECTED BARRIER IMO because what good is a barrier that hardens, dulls, but will not stop damage from etching from bird droppings for more than a short period.Is that what you consider protective because I do not?
Waxes and Sealants do protect the surface, and are widely accepted by this entire industry as doing so. To what level? That's determined by each individual product. Some offer more protection, some offer less.

None of the info I posted was based on opinion. It's based on factual data, not only from usage date in the real world, but from years of continual development and testing to refine our offerings.

There was no mention of any coatings in my post as it's a Wax vs. Sealant comparison. If you would, please stop mucking up this thread. It's intended to provide helpful, technical info to the members here about the products listed in the OP.

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Old 02-24-2014, 04:58 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by TheRosser View Post
So now these are your opinions and not facts? You seem to tell everyone all theses crazy facts that you have discovered but then turn around and say they are your opinions.

I really don't want to argue anymore.

Really, your tone here shows me that you are not here to ask learning questions. Instead, you ask questions until you do not like the answer, and then call what I say as crazy. I would like to have a discussion here with people on this subject, and not continue to repeat the dogma of correction detailing which no one can show any factual evidence for but opinions also.
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Old 02-24-2014, 05:09 PM
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Re: FAQ - What's the difference between a wax and a sealant?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Nick@Adams View Post
Waxes and Sealants do protect the surface, and are widely accepted by this entire industry as doing so. To what level? That's determined by each individual product. Some offer more protection, some offer more.


Nick

Your response here is nothing but a big apology for these products.
What you call protection is what, from what exactly, and for how long?
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