Titebond 5064 Original Wood Glue, 16-Ounces
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- This item is a Franklin International 5064 Titebond Original Wood Glue, 16-Ounce
- Purpose of use for Hardware, wood-glues
- This product is manufactured in United States
- Bonds stronger than wood
- Fast Set - Short Clamp Time
- Water Cleanup - Non-toxic
- Excellent Sandability
- Unaffected by finishes
Customers who bought this item also bought
Bargain Finds related to this item
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Your question may be answered by sellers, manufacturers, or customers who purchased this item, who are all part of the Amazon community.
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.
Please enter a question.
Compare with similar items
Gorilla Wood Glue, 8 ounce Bottle, (Pack of 1)
Elmer's E7310 Carpenter's Wood Glue Max, Interior/Exterior, 16 Ounces
Gorilla Wood Glue, 4 ounce Bottle, (Pack of 1)
Gorilla Wood Glue, 18 ounce Bottle, (Pack of 1)
FastCap Glu-Bot Glue Bottle (16 Ounces)
|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||7.60 x 22.80 x 7.60 inches||2.19 x 2.19 x 7.12 inches||2.54 x 4.29 x 10.04 inches||1.10 x 2.50 x 6.00 inches||2.56 x 2.56 x 9.50 inches||6.50 x 4.00 x 3.00 inches|
Size: 16 Ounce
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
If you’re buying it to weld metal together, it won’t work at all just in case you can’t read , of course them this review is pointless for you as well so I will Add some visual aids
My sincere apologies to all I’ve offended, hopefully you got it
As I’m sure many of you can relate, I grew up with the Run of the mill wood glue my dad had on his work bench. In fact, because of my poor experience with that ordinary wood glue, I never understood why so many wood workers used glue. In my experience, wood glue was a pain to work with and required a decent amount of effort to get results.
Titebond is COMPLETELY different. It bonds at the molecular level and is actually stronger than the wood is on its own. Similar to how a good weld is stronger than the metal it connects. Titebond is easy to work with, doesn’t discolor the wood or stain, and tacks well to make the initial hold.
Titebond is the product you’re looking for. Don’t waste money on any other wood glues.
1. The glue is too runny. Yeah yeah I know it help to get into all the nooks and crannies of whatever joint you're gluing, but it's just too runny. I always make a mess when I use this stuff, even for really small projects. If it was thicker, I could have more control over where I stick it on and I wouldn't have to sand off so many drips every time.
2. The set time is too fast. Obviously this is a good thing in some cases, but I like to take my time getting the joint in perfect alignment before I lose the ability to adjust the pieces. Case-in-point: I was gluing together a blanket ladder, and all the rungs were glued into the right side rail. Great, now time for the left side rail. Hmmm... but all of the rungs need to be inserted at once, and there are 5 of them. Okay, I start applying glue to the first rung, then the second, and so on... now by the time I've glued up the last rung, the first one has expanded from absorbing the glue and I've got to hammer the bejeezus out of it to get it into the side rail. When I get the last rung in, the whole thing is crooked. But it's setting so fast that I can't hardly get the joints to adjust anymore. Glue is running everywhere, I'm losing a battle to this expanding wood, every second I spend adjusting the joints is making the bonds stronger, now some swear words are exploding from my throat, overall it's just not an ideal situation.
But that's just my experience.
The Titebond joint didn't fail, the wood separated. Next best was elmer's white glue. The rest just knocked apart. And yes, I dampened the joint 1st with the Gorilla glue as per instructions & it was the worse in the test. Since then, I've tried some of the newer types of Titebond , but for my uses, The original has worked the best.
Guitar strings put a crazy amount of tension on an acoustic guitar top - especially a 12-string like the one I just repaired.
After reading reviews all over the web, Titebond Original Wood Glue kept coming up as everyone's favorite -- and you get a huge bottle for little money.
It cured quickly and is holding very strong. I'm happy I chose this glue.