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MRO Paint

Item #: 620-
Availability: Call for Availability notify me
Price: $7.72

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    A superior industrial spray paint formulated for maintenance operations where maximum performance is required. This high solids paint does not run or sag, and gives twice the coverage of conventional spray paints. Can be applied to bare metal, but for maximum protection, use our MRO Red Iron Oxide Primer (620-1407) or Light Gray Primer (620-1431). Resists oil, gas, heat, and sunlight.

    The 20oz cans offer more coverage, fewer cans to dispose of, and perhaps a lower cost per oz. to the end user.

    WARNING: This product can expose you to chemicals which are known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to


    Coverage Up to 18 square feet

    Cleanup Paint or lacquer thinner

    Flash point 4F

    Specific Gravity 0.82

    Solids Content Glosses: 33% Flats: 35%, Metallics: 23%

    MIR value Glosses: 0.85, cannot exceed 0.95

    Flats: 0.74, cannot exceed 0.80

    Metallics: 1.13, cannot exceed 1.25

    HAPs content Glosses: 13% Flats: 11%, Metallics: 37%

    Storage Temperature 40-100F

    Application Temperature 50-90F

    Gasoline Resistance Yes

    Heat Resistance 300 F

    Resin System Chain Stopped alkyd (#620-1411

    is lacquer)

    Shelf life Guaranteed for 2 years

    Food contact rating Category 21: Acceptable

    Dry Time*:

    To touch 10 minutes

    Tack free 30 minutes

    To recoat Before 1 hour or

    after 48 hours

    *At 72F, 50% humidity,

    1.5 mil thickness

    **Curing/Recoat time is extended with

    multiple coats and excessively thick


    Gloss*: High Gloss, >80

    Flat, <15

    *as measured on a 60 degree gloss

    Aerosol containers ARE recyclable, just like any other empty steel container!

    Given the public’s concern about solid waste disposal, the aerosol industry teamed with the steel

    industry to promote the collection of empty aerosol cans in recycling programs nationwide.

    Thousands of communities now include aerosol container recycling in both household residential

    and curbside buy-back and drop-off programs.

    Most aerosol cans are made of steel. Post-consumer cans (food, beverage, paint and aerosol

    products) are in demand because steel furnaces require recycled steel to make new steel.

    Today’s steel aerosol cans contain an average of 28 percent recycled content.

    Along with the can, both the cap and box are recyclable as well

    The following is a response from the United States Environmental Protection Agency

    Office of Solid Waste and Emergency Response regarding the disposal of aerosol



    First, I would like to emphasize that under the federal RCRA regulations, household waste

    (including aerosol cans) is excluded from the definition of hazardous waste (40 CFR 261.4(b)(1)).

    Thus, any aerosol cans generated by households are not regulated as hazardous waste. Because

    this exclusion attaches at the point of generation (i.e., the household) and combines to apply

    throughout the waste management cycle, household aerosol cans collected in municipal recycling

    programs and subsequently managed in recycling programs continue to be excluded from the

    hazardous waste management regulations.

    The majority of used residential aerosol cans contain very little residual product or propellant.

    Along with working with many of the 600 or more communities currently recycling these cans,

    the data suggest that aerosol containers can be effectively recycled. The Agency does

    recommend that communities running residential steel recycling programs educate their

    participants to recycle only empty steel aerosol cans. Participants could also be educated to: 1)

    purchase only the amount of consumer products that they need to minimize the quantities of

    unused products, 2) give unused products to someone else who can use them, 3) take unused or

    partially full containers to a household hazardous waste collection program if available, or 4)

    dispose of the partially full containers as directed on the label.


    The remainder of this letter discusses only these non-household aerosol cans generated by

    commercial or industrial generators.

    A steel aerosol can that does not contain a significant amount of liquid would clearly meet the

    definition of scrap metal (40 CFR 261.1(c)(6)), and thus would be exempt from RCRA regulation

    under 40 CFR 261.6(a)(3)(iv) if it were to be recycled. Aerosol cans that have been punctured so

    that most of any liquid remaining in the can may flow from the can (e.g., at either end of the

    can), and drained would not contain significant liquids.

    It should be noted that since the process of emptying the aerosol cans is part of a recycling

    process (i.e., scrap steel recycling), this activity would be exempt from RCRA regulation under 40

    CFR 261.6(c) (except as specified in 40 CFR 261.6(d)). The Agency recommends that these

    activities be conducted in a safe and environmentally protective manner and that care be taken

    to properly manage any contents removed from the container (both liquids and gases). Any

    liquids or contained gases removed from aerosol cans may be subject to regulation as hazardous

    wastes if they are listed in Subpart D of 40 CFR Part 261 or if they exhibit any characteristics of

    hazardous waste as described in Subpart C of 40 CFR Part 261.

    We have also been asked to determine whether used aerosol cans would meet the definition of

    "empty" under 40 CFR 261.7. Again, if the steel cans are being recycled, it is not necessary to

    determine whether they are "empty" under the criteria listed in 40 CFR 261.7. As long as an

    aerosol can being recycled does not contain significant liquids, the can is exempt as scrap metal.

    However, in order to dispose of a can as non-hazardous waste (rather than recycle it), a

    generator would have to determine that the can is empty under 40 CFR 261.7 (or that the

    product it contained was not hazardous), and that the can itself is not hazardous. If a can is to

    be disposed of, and either contains or is hazardous waste, it must be managed under all

    applicable regulations.

    Please be aware that this letter addresses only the federal hazardous waste regulations.

    Authorized State agencies implement the RCRA program in their states (although some parts of

    the program may be implemented by the U.S. EPA Regions), and that state

    regulations may be more stringent than the federal regulations. Anyone managing aerosol

    containers should contact the appropriate state environmental agency or U.S. EPA Regional

    Office to determine how the regulations of that particular state will apply to their


    Another way to “Save The Earth” is to maximize your resources. Don't be wasteful. Remember,

    aerosol cans are sealed airtight, meaning the products inside have an extremely long shelf life.

    Use every last bit of spray paint or bug spray to get the full benefit and value from the can. Make

    sure the can is completely empty before you recycle it. Then simply follow the instructions for

    disposal printed on the can or pitch it into your recycling bin. Remember, the Earth appreciates

    every little effort you make.

    If you should have any other questions regarding the recycling of the Seymour’s aerosol

    products, please do not hesitate to contact us.