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Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement, 8 oz
- Will not wrinkle while drying
- Extra glue rubs away cleanly
- Great for scrapbooks and cut and paste projects
- Includes brush applicator
- Acid-free and photo safe
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Perfect for scrapbooks and cut-and-paste projects, Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement permanently bonds items together--incuding photos to paper--without causing wrinkles. Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement dries clear and is acid-free, photo safe, and features an easy-to-control brush applicator and shatter-resistant bottle. Extra glue rubs cleanly away for great results with every use.
Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement, 8-Ounce Jar (Pack of 12)
From the Manufacturer
At a Glance:
- Does not wrinkle as it dries
- Excess glue rubs away
- Perfect for photos and cut and paste projects
- Easy-to-control brush applicator
- Photo safe and acid-free
Elmer’s No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement
Glue photos into place or assemble projects with Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement. Formulated to be acid-free and photo safe, Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement is perfect for scrapbooks and other detailed projects. Get excellent adhesion and wrinkle-free results with Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement.
What's in the Box:
- Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement, 8-ounce jar (Pack of 12)
Rub Away Excess for Clean Results
Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement is designed for precision and convenience. The glue dries clear, and excess adhesive rubs away for easy cleanup. This rubber cement lets projects dry without wrinkling for great results with every use.
Photo-Safe and Acid-Free for a Range of Uses
With its acid-free, photo-safe formula, Elmer’s No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement is gentle enough to be used on photos, important documents, and other delicate media. Perfect for detailed projects with small pieces, Elmer's No-Wrinkle Rubber Cement helps make it easy to be precise. The bottle is shatter-resistant for peace of mind.
Create, Build and Learn with Elmer’s
For more than 65 years, Elmer's products have been the perfect choice for inspiration and convenience. With a full range of art, craft, repair, school, and office products for both children and adults, Elmer's keeps you prepared for almost any project.
Top Customer Reviews
Rubber cement is unique in a few ways. It is not water based; that is evident as soon as you open the jar. It smells of an organic solvent. You don't want to breathe in a lot of that. Best to use it in a ventilated area.
In the name of the product is what it excels at: "no wrinkle". The solvent in it causes the cement to reduce in volume as it dries, that is, it shrinks, so it makes a snug fit.
It is especially well suited to gluing fairly flexible things - like paper or foil - to many other things, like paper, foil, plastic, wood, metal, etc. The solvent could be reactive to some things, making it unsuitable for some materials. Items glued down with rubber cement can often be peeled away even after the glue has dried; the glue can usually be rubbed off. On some porous substances (some kinds of paper) the glue could soak in and change the color.
It may also be suited for fixing items together in a temporary fashion, in which case the glue can often be rubbed off. But when attached to rigid materials and especially when protected (e.g. covered with a laminate) it is reasonably permanent.
Because it is not water soluble, it might be handy for joining things that need to stay stuck while immersed in water.
It is used a lot by all kinds of crafts. I like to print templates or labels designed on the computer, then trim them with scissors or a paper cutter, then use rubber cement to attach it to metal, plastic, or wood. Then I take it down to the shop and use the printed guides to cut or drill. I can also overlay the result with clear laminate to have a permanent, protected and professional-looking panel, for example in electronics projects.
Rubber cement is not especially well suited to joining hard things to other hard things - materials like plastic, wood, metal, and so on - except for temporary purposes, in which case it can be very handy if you need to separate them later and remove the glue. For example, to cut sheet aluminum, I may glue plywood to both sides with rubber cement for more rigidity, cut it, then remove the plywood.
Last, chemical interactions with old-style (pre-digital) photographs could potentially fade the photographic image with time; this may apply to other kinds of printed material with time as well.
I think people don't know how good it is, and don't ask for it. Or are discouraged by the name rubber "cement". But it so safe and easy to use, it works on what you want pasted, and any excess applicaton will rub right off where it's not wanted, without any residue or stain. The Product description is absolutely true -- believe it. Do try this glue.
The best part is that it doesn't leave the kind of mess traditional glue does. Once the rubber cement has dried, you just rub off the residue left on the sides, and you're done. The only issue I had with this product is that the bottle claims it "dries clear", yet when you look really closely on your paper, any place where there was rubber cement is now a different color tone than the rest of the paper. It's a really subtle stain, but I could notice it. If you want a perfect project that doesn't have those light stains, avoid applying rubber cement anywhere other than between the two items being pasted together.
Oh, and it's probably very obvious, but make sure to work with this in a well-ventilated environment. The fumes this releases is not good for your health.