Tuesday, May 10, 2016

Custom Chocolate and Cookie Logos and Unique Chocolate Bar Shapes

Can't get these chocolate molds or cookie molds in a store...

Using sugar cookies and chocolate, you can make almost any food safe mold shape you want. Just print out your shape, cut it out of clay and make your molds. Molds that you make are much more creative!

Edible treats that are really easy to make!

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Wednesday, March 23, 2016

Make Edible Legos with Jello and ComposiMold-FC

Make a mold of your Lego bricks and then pour jello into them. They even stack together like real Legos! When you are done playing...eat them!


Here are 3 tips to set you up for success when making jello castings in a ComposiMold mold!

TIP #1: Be sure to use 1/2 the amount of water asked for in the instructions. This will make a firmer jello Lego so it'll hold up to de-molding from your mold and lots of Lego stacking play!

TIP #2: Be sure to spray the inside of your ComposiMold mold with a food safe mold release before pouring the liquid jello.

TIP #3: Let the liquid jello cool way down before pouring. Also cool the mold before pouring liquid jello.

Let us know if you try this project! We'd love to hear about it and see pictures too!
~The ComposiMold Team

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Thursday, March 10, 2016

Turn Polymer Clay Pendants into Epoxy Resin Jewelry

Watch the video below to learn how to turn unique polymer clay pendants into epoxy resin jewelry. It's easy to do with ImPRESSive Putty, a re-usable mold making putty made by ComposiMold.


Follow these steps to make your own unique epoxy resin jewelry:
1. Sculpt polymer clay (Sculpey in this case) into the shape pendants you want. We used a cool pattern on a silver ring to press texture into the surface of the clay. We also carved into the surface with a sharp tool. Get creative with this step!

2. Bake the polymer clay per product instructions. 

3. Add Activator to the microwavable bag and melt the ImPRESSive Putty (formerly ReMold Putty) per instructions. For the 6oz. size, we used 2, 20sec. intervals until the Putty was dough-like with no hard clumps. 

4. Let the Putty cool for 10 minutes. It's too hot to handle right out of the microwave.

5. Once the Putty is cooled off enough to handle comfortably, knead it for 3-5 minutes. This incorporates all of the Activator and smooths out any lines in the Putty. 

6. Place Putty on a plate and press your hardened clay pendants into the Putty. Don't push them so far in that they touch the plate beneath the Putty. This would make your mold too thin.

7. Let the Putty cool until firm to the touch. This mold was placed in the freezer for 1 hr.

8. Remove the Putty from the freezer. You can now de-mold your clay pendants. Simply bend the Putty mold away from the clay pendants and pull them out of the mold. ImPRESSive! 

1. Pour Clear Casting Plastic Part A into a cup. Pour Clear Casting Plastic Part B in to a separate cup. Add epoxy resin colorant to Part A and mix before mixing the two parts together. We used Resin Obsession's dye for epoxy resin.

2. Thoroughly mix Part A with Part B. Stir slowly so you don't introduce any bubbles.

3. Slowly pour the epoxy mixture into the Putty mold. Try not to overflow so you'll have less to clean up after your castings cure.

4, Let your castings cure overnight.  

5. Remove the castings the same way you removed the pendants you molded. Bend the Putty mold away from the castings and easily pop them out. 

6. Drill holes for threading wire, jump rings, and chains through to make your one of a kind jewelry pieces. 

7. Make your pendants into earrings, necklaces, bracelets, and more! 

1. Re-Melt to Re-Use. Easy!

It's as simple as that! You too can make original epoxy resin pendants in any shape you can imagine. We'd love to know if you try this. Drop us a line and send photos!

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Tuesday, March 1, 2016

3D Printed Electronic Control Box Duplication: Making 3D Printing Afford...

How to Duplicate Your 3-D Printed Parts

Here's a detailed video on how we made a mold with ComposiMold using a 3D printed part as the original. This process saves money for 3D printing.

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Monday, December 28, 2015

Learn how to make a rubber hatchet using ComposiMold and Silicone.


How to make a Rubber Hatchet (Theater Props, Cosplay)

Step 1: Clean the Hatchet
Clean the hatchet using soap and water. Remove any dirt, dust, loose paint and rust.
Step 2: Embed the Hatchet into Clay
Embed the hatchet into clay so that half the hatchet is showing then create Key holes (indents) in the clay. The key holes help the two mold halves line up.

Step 3: Coat the Hatchet with Mold Release
Mold release will help keep the ComposiMold from sticking to the hatchet.
Step 4: Brush ComposiMold onto the Hatchet
Start with a thin layer of ComposiMold and continue to brush more layers as the ComposiMold cools and thickens. The mold should be at least 1/4 inch thick.
Step 5: Create the Mother Mold
Once the ComposiMold has solidified, mix a batch of plaster of Paris.
Soak cheesecloth into the Plaster of Paris, and place at least 5 even layers of the Plaster soaked cheese cloth onto the rubber ComposiMold mold.
Step 6: De-mold.
Once the Plaster has hardened it is time to de mold (The Plaster will harden after 3 hours). Remove the clay and the hatchet from the mold. Clean up the hatchet and the mold to prepare them for the second half of the mold.
Step 7: Create Keys in the Mother Mold
Create keys in the mother mold so that the two halves fit together perfectly.
I used nuts in this example and glued them down with plaster. This will create holes in the second half allowing them to line up correctly.
Step 8: Create the Second Half of the Mold.
Once the mold and hatchet are cleaned put them back together.
Coat the hatchet and mold with mold release, then brush on the ComposiMold. Make sure to chill the first half in the fridge or freezer for an hour before brushing on the ComposiMold. Also, make sure the melted ComposiMold is below 145 Fahrenheit before brushing it on. If these steps are not followed it is possible for the two halves to melt into each other.
Step 9: Create the Second Half Mother Mold
Lay saran wrap over the mold so that the Plaster doesn't stick to itself. Then do the same thing we did to create the first half of the mother mold.
Step 10: De-Mold
De-Mold once again removing the hatchet from the mold.
Step 11: Prepare the Mold for Casting
When casting with silicone you can paint the mold with resin dyes or oil based paints.
Step 12: Prepare the Silicone
Dye the silicone using resin dyes or oil based paint, then brush it onto the mold.
Step 13: Finnish Casting
Quickly put the two halves tightly together, then top the mold off with more silicone.
Step 14: De-Mold and Clean up
De-Mold the rubber hatchet (the silicone took 16 hours to cure) Clean off any extra paint. Enjoy! Use it as a stage prop, for Cosplay, or for pranking your friends.

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Friday, December 18, 2015

ComposiMold's frequently asked questions of the week.

Does ComposiMold Shrink?
How does it Compare to the shrinkage of other mold making materials?
ComposiMold is a hydrocolloid based mold material, which means that its shrinkage is affected by humidity and time. The shrinkage can be controlled by storing the mold in a sealed bag or a sealed container. If you store the mold in a tightly sealed container the mold shrinkage can be as low as .1%. If the mold is left out on a dry winter day the mold can shrink by 2% in 24 hours, and will shrink even more if left uncovered.
Rubber Mold
2 - 5%
Urethane molds
1.5 - 3.5 %
80-85% over a few days
80-85% over a few days
Homemade Silicone Molds Oogoo

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Friday, December 11, 2015

How do I remove or minimize bubbles in ComposiMold?

ComposiMold's frequently asked questions of the week. 

How do I remove or minimize bubbles in ComposiMold?

 Getting a clean mold is as easy as spraying a heavy coat of bubble buster on the master object and then pouring the ComposiMold. This will give you a nice clean mold most of the time.

If you are super picky about bubbles, you have a stubborn part that tends to hold bubbles around it, or if you want to remove bubbles from the ComposiMold, we have multiple solutions to do just that!

  • Wait until the material has cooled to roughly 140 F (65 Celsius) before pouring. The closer your object and the ComposiMold are to the same temperature the less likely your part will hold bubbles close to it. You can even heat up your part if practical (don't get it to hot).
  •  Spray a heavy coat of bubble buster on your master object right before pouring ComposiMold (while the bubble buster is still wet). Bubble Buster breaks surface tension allowing bubbles to rise to the surface.
  • Heat the ComposiMold with a loose microwave safe lid on your microwave safe container (this helps remove surface bubbles).
  • In the microwave - heat the ComposiMold in short intervals. Also, let the ComposiMold sit to allow the hot melted portions to melt the non-melted portions. Do not let the material get above 200 F (90 C) the material will start to boil creating bubbles. Do your best to keep it below 180F (80 Celsius).

Do Not boil the ComposiMold like this
  • Pour the mold in one spot and allow the material to rise over the part like you would with silicone.
Pouring ComposiMold
  • To remove bubbles from the material - maintain a temperature of roughly 170 F (75 Celsius) until the bubbles have risen out of the material. This can be most easily accomplished in a double boiler.
  • You can also use a vacuum chamber to remove bubble from the material - use a heated vacuum chamber maintaining a temperature of roughly 170 F (75 Celsius) until the bubbles have risen out. Doing it in a vacuum accomplishes the same thing as maintaining the temperature as stated above. The vacuum just helps the bubbles rise a little faster.
Please let us know what questions you have, and thank you!

Thursday, December 10, 2015

Craft and Hobby Association Blog Hop With Prizes

A lot happens in a year and we're very excited to share these changes with all of our colleagues at the CHA Conference and Trade Show! 

We've listened closely to your feedback and made additions and alterations to the ComposiMold line of mold making materials.

  • ReMold Putty is awesome! Apply it directly to almost any model and capture the finest detail! ReMold Putty can be used to make molds of sculptures, prototypes, candles, picture frames, coins, etc. You can cast wax, clay, low melt plastics, low melt metal, and a variety of resins into ReMold Putty. Just like ComposiMold, ReMold Putty may be remelted and used over and over.

    New 6 oz. sizes of ComposiMold come in brand new, eye catching packaging, ready to hang! Try them with a clip strip merchandiser and Header Card in a Starter Package ready to go!

    7oz. Low Melt Soy Wax for candle making now includes 12" of cotton wick!

    ComposiMold-Flex is our newest heat-and-pour formulation. It is ultra flexible for use with soft casting materials such as soap, wax, and chocolate. Simply bend the mold away from your casting to remove delicate creations.

    Make It Chocolate is specifically designed for use with chocolate! It is flexible for easy removal of chocolate shapes and comes in a brightly colored package to attract all the creative cake, cupcake, and cookie decorators. It's Easy to Make It Chocolate!

Excited?! Us too! Please come by our booth at the CHA MegaShow in Anaheim, CA, January 7-12, 2016 to meet us and check out these awesome new products! 

Oh and don't forget to enter to win a $600+ Visa Gift Card below:

http://www.rafflecopter.com/rafl/display/73bd0b2725/" rel="nofollow" data-raflid="73bd0b2725" data-theme="classic" data-template="" id="rcwidget_vhgbn74c">a Rafflecopter giveaway

Friday, December 4, 2015

How do I figure out how much ComposiMold rubber mold making compound I need?

ComposiMold's frequently asked questions of the week.

How do I figure out how much rubber mold making compound I need?

If you know how many gallons or liters you need
The quick answer is that you will need 11 pounds per gallon, 2.75 pounds per liter or 0.042oz. per ml
If you don't already know the volume of material you need, you can measure water as if it were ComposiMold as seen in this video:
Or you can use math!

Start by figuring out the size of your part. The easiest way to estimate is to take the length, width and height dimensions as an estimate in cubic centimeters or cubic inches. To this dimension, add an inch to each dimension and find the total area of your mold (Or use the volume of your container that you will be molding the part in) Subtract the part size from the container size and multiply by the density of the ComposiMold. This will give you the amount of ComposiMold you need.

ComposiMold has a density of 1.2 grams per cubic centimeter or 0.7 ounces per cubic inch. In most cases approximately a 0.5 inch on the outside of your mold is good to provide mold support to your mold.

10 oz. ComposiMold = 14 cubic inches
20 oz. ComposiMold = 28 cubic inches
40 oz. ComposiMold = 56 cubic inches

Here is an example from one interested customer:
The part to be molded is 4.5 x 6 x 0.5 inches. I suggest about a 0.5 inch of ComposiMold around to provide support. So 5.5 x 7 x 1.5 inch container. 57.75 cubic inches of material minus the original piece 4.5 x 5 x 0.5=13.5 cubic inches. So 57.75-13.5 = 44.25 cubic inches. Convert to weight. ComposiMold has a density of 1.2 g/cc (0.7 ounces per cubic inch) so: 44 times 0.7 = about 30 ounces of ComposiMold to make this mold. ComposiMold is also nice because if you decide to make the mold bigger or use too much material, you can just reuse it later, so it is not just wasted unlike most mold making materials.

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Wednesday, December 2, 2015

How to Clone a Dinosaur Toy with ComposiMold

Katherine of Resin Obsession (http://resinobsession.com/) asked us to clone her dinosaur toy. She wanted to see how we do it, and she thought it would be a great way to show the power of ComposiMold to her customers.

So after she delivered the dinosaur to us, I got busy.

You never know the best way to make a mold. Even the best mold makers need to experiment to find out how they should set it up.

Where should you pour in your resin? Do you need to make a two part mold? Where should the parting lines be?

And that’s where ComposiMold comes in to play… it is reusable. I can experiment without worry, and without wasting materials.

So I did what I always do when starting a new mold making project…I experimented.

I placed the dinosaur into a cup and poured ComposiMold over it to see what happened…

I would like to say it worked perfectly and the mold is done and that’s the end of the story, but it’s not…well sort of…It did work just not the way it was supposed to.

The dinosaur didn’t float, but it didn’t stay on its feet. It flipped over onto its side…oops. Good thing I wasn’t using silicone rubber for my mold! First, I wouldn’t have known that it was flipped over because the silicone is opaque, second I would have wasted $30 on a messed up mold.

With ComposiMold,  I placed the mold in the refrigerator to cool off, started to pull out the dinosaur to do it again, when I realized that the mold turned out pretty good.

When it was solidified, I thought that the mold looked pretty good, so before remelting it, I poured a little more ComposiMold over the side to make it a little thicker, cut out the dinosaur and filled it with the epoxy just to see what it would be like…it was difficult to fill the small parts…I used a small wire to push the bubbles out of the hands and tail. So the mold worked. This blue dinosaur is actually a color changing dinosaur. When I add heat, it will turn clearer. (She’ll turn invisible!)

But since that wouldn’t make a good video I decided to do it again. Yes, I know. ComposiMold is cool…no wait, warm, warm when it’s melted. So I remelted the mold and did it again the “right” way so I can have it on video….

That great part is that I have not wasted any money or mold making material. I’ve experimented, learned the best way  to duplicate the action figure, and can do it again! Experiment #1 is a success.

First I coat the dinosaur with a thin layer of mold release, and then spray it with Bubble Buster to reduce the chances of bubbles sticking to the part.

To hold the dinosaur in place now that I know it will flip over, I have several options. I can glue it in place, do it as a two part mold, or the way that I chose….I poured a little ComposiMold into a cup and let that solidify first. Then I placed the dinosaur into the cup and poured a little more ComposiMold around its feet and torso and let that solidify. This ComposiMold held the dinosaur in place while we made the rest of the mold. Because we did not cool the first part of the mold or put a mold release in between the layers, the ComposiMold will melt together.

Another advantage of ComposiMold is that it is transparent. We can see where the dinosaur is within the mold. This lets us cut the parting line where we want it to be.

We could also have done this as a two part mold, but this seemed easier. Maybe we can do a two part mold next time… just to show the difference.

I assumed that the people who made this dinosaur originally put their parting lines in good spots, I decided to copy where they put them. But since I used a rubber mold making material, I need less of a parting line. I cut from the top so I could remove the part without damaging the feet and tiny hands.

I used Resin Obsessions Clear Casting Resin…This was my first time using that resin. It was thin for easy pouring and easily colored with different color dyes…also from Resin Obsessions.

I made several dinosaurs with this mold. Then, because I can, and ComposiMold is awesome like this, I remelted it to make a new mold. I made a rabbit to keep the town safe from the Dinosaurs!

Thank you for watching, and please let us know what we can do to help!

Free ebook is available at: http://composimold.com/ebook.html

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Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Easy Make It Chocolate Duplicate Your Art in Chocolate


This is Easy Make It Chocolate, and with it you can duplicate almost anything
into chocolate .

The process is, as the name says, Easy. Melt the Easy Make
It Chocolate in a microwave or double boiler, much like you melt your

When warmed, it turns into a thin liquid that you pour it
over your object that you want to duplicate,
Then let cool or place it in the freezer for 15 minutes.

When it’s cool, Easy Make It is a stretchable, flexible
rubber that flexes around chocolate to make removal from the mold easy

And what sets Easy Make It apart is that it is Reusable. You
can remelt it again and again so that you can pour over your next design.

Because you can use it as many times as you want, it makes a
great tool, so it is there whenever you need it. Just pull out the Easy Make It
Chocolate, and make a mold that is unique and 100% your own.

Most of you have used the plastic or silicone molds. We’ve
all seen the molds, probably many of you have the same ones because they make
thousands of them that are all the same…and like many of us, you use it once,
and then it goes onto your shelf never to be used again.

So for the price of one silicone mold, you can have many dozens
of unique shapes, each one as unique as you.

Easy Make it is eco-friendly and does not contain  any petroleum based polymers. And because it
is reusable, you are not putting more non-biodegradable rubber into the world.

And of course, Easy Make it is also 100% food contact safe. Be
sure your original part is clean, pour EMC over it, and you’re ready. To clean,
use a cold wet wash cloth and let it completely dry. Remelt it to make your next

And because you know it can be melted in a microwave or
double boiler, you know you can use it almost any time for weddings, school
treats, birthdays, or just because.

What you do is only limited by your imagination.

Experiment with shapes you never thought possible

And for those who want to take their art to the next level, When
you are ready to create something of your own, when you want to make the
creations that are in your mind, the tool to use is Easy Make It Chocolate.

Hi I’m Stan Farrell, the developer of Easy Make It Chocolate
and President of ComposiMold. Along with the rest of the team here at
ComposiMold,  Michelle, Shawn, Bobbi, and
Dan, we are here to  help make your ideas
real. What can we do to help?

We have a Free E-book available that gives you more examples
and more ways of using our reusable mold making products. Ask below,  Call or Email us if you have questions.  We would love to see what you make, and thank

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Friday, November 20, 2015

Can ComposiMold be used to cast silicone objects?

ComposiMold's frequently asked questions of the week. 

Can ComposiMold be used to cast silicone objects?

You can use many casting materials in the ComposiMold rubber molds including silicone.
First create your mold, then once you have your mold spray it with silicone mold release. Measure and mix your silicone according to the instructions given on the container or flyer (different types of silicone have different mix ratios). Then pour your silicone mixture into the mold and wait for it to solidify before removing

Here is a list of other casting materials that can be used with ComposiMold.
  • plaster or gypsum, concrete:Use as thick a mixture as possible to give stronger castings: Because ComposiMold is biodegradable, if the solution is too liquidy, you may damage the mold details.
  • plastics:look for urethane or epoxy resins that cure slowly to reduce the heat created during curing.
  • chocolate:works awesome: white chocolate, dark chocolate, tasty chocolate
  • candle wax, and soap! Freeze the ComposiMold first so that the wax or soap will cool faster than the ComposiMold can heat up.
  • Many others!

Wednesday, November 18, 2015

ComposiMolding...It could happen to you

If video is not visible, go to our YouTube Page to view: https://youtu.be/uqbuFs2Czmw

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Friday, November 13, 2015

Can I wash ComposiMold? ComposiMold's frequently asked questions of the week.

Can I wash ComposiMold with soap and water?

ComposiMold is an eco friendly biodegradable material that will dissolve in water over time especially hot water. Rinse the ComposiMold quickly with cold water followed by thoroughly drying it with a paper towel or cloth (rinsing ComposiMold will make it tacky/sticky).  
Melt the ComposiMold back down after rinsing it or, if you want to  re-use the mold store it in the freezer to remove the tackiness.

Speaking of washing, check out this soap tape measure we created using Shea butter soap, Remold Putty and a tape measure.

Thursday, November 5, 2015

Can ComposiMold be used for body casting? ComposiMold's Questions of the week.

Can ComposiMold be used for body casting?

ComposiMold is not recommended for body casting because, it has the potential to cause burns. ComposiMold has a melting point of 135 degrees Fahrenheit and, It will typically be between 150-180 after melting in the microwave.

ReMold Putty hand impression

Fortunately ReMold Putty can be used to make body and paw impressions! 
Click Here: to learn more about ReMold Putty
 ReMold Putty Finger impressions.

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Wednesday, October 28, 2015

Which ComposiMold Reusable Mold Making Material Should You Use?

Let's make one thing clear! We do not want to confuse you! Currently, ComposiMold comes in four heat-and-pour varieties and we've just released a putty version too! So which one do you choose when it's time to make your project? It depends on your preferred casting materials or your preferred casting technique. Here's a quick guide to help you find the right material for you!

Casting Materials
Soft Casting Materials ie.chocolate, wax, soap: ComposiMold-Flex
Edible Casting Materials: ComposiMold-FC (All Heat and Pour Materials are food contact safe)
Polymer Clay OR Fondant for push molding: ComposiMold Firm
Plastic, Epoxy, Urethane/Plaster, Concrete, ComposiStone: ComposiMold-Original 

Casting Technique
Push Molding: ComposiMold-Firm

If you'd rather use a material that you can press onto your master object, instead of pouring over your master object, choose ReMold Putty. This material works great with higher temperature casting materials and for making molds of objects that cannot be moved to a mold box.

Heat and Pour Mold Making Materials 

ComposiMold-Original Not Too Firm, Not Too Soft, Compatible With Dozens of Casting Materials
The original Reusable Mold Making Material. When you are tired of wasting your money on silicone molds, stop worrying and start using ComposiMold, a 100% reusable mold making material that works by melting and pouring. NON TOXIC, MICROWAVEABLE, AND REUSABLE OVER 35 TIMES!

ComposiMold-Food Contact Specially Made For Your Edible Treats!
ComposiMold-FC is specifically made for casting Edible Treats! Now you can make your own chocolate molds! Think of it as 35 unique molds for the price of one silicone mold. Remember, it's remeltable and reusable, food contact safe, and perfect for chocolates, fondants, gum paste, and more.

ComposiMold-Firm For Push Molds
Specially formulated for push molds. ComposiMold-Firm has a Shore A hardness of about 20-25 at room temperature and works great for polymer clay push molds or conventional clay push molds. Some cake artists also prefer the stiffer molding material for fondant push molds.

ComposiMold-Flex Flexible Molds for Soft Casting Materials
Designed for those who want a more flexible mold. ComposiMold-Flex is perfect for chocolate, waxes, soaps, and other soft casting materials. The ComposiMold-Flex allows you to pull the mold away from the soft casting material without damaging or breaking your creation.

Reusable Mold Making Putty

ReMold Mold Putty
Make a Mold by applying Putty Directly to Object Being Molded
Can be applied directly to almost any model, capturing the finest detail and curing within minutes. Re-Mold Putty can be used to make molds of sculptures, prototypes, candles, picture frames, coins, etc. You can cast wax, clay, low melt plastics, low melt metal, and a variety of resins into Re-Usable Mold Putty. ReMold Putty may be remelted and used over and over. No expensive equipment is necessary. Currently, not available for food contact.

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Saturday, October 24, 2015

The Science of Mold Making: What Makes ComposiMold Different

Mold making is the process used to duplicate three dimensional models. Through the use of a mold making material a negative of a model part is made. That negative can be used to cast a second part that is the exact same as the original part in size and shape. The same mold can be used to make many duplicates of the original model parts.

The term reusable mold is used as a way to describe the ability to remelt and reuse the same mold making material for many different and unique molds.

 Typical mold making materials such as latex, silicone, and polyurethane have several drawbacks for certain applications:
  • Current mold making materials can only make one mold. That mold can be used many times, but when you are finished making duplicates of your sculpture or artwork, the mold is no longer useful.
  • These one-use molds are difficult to fix if you make mistakes because the material does not stick to itself or leaves markings where the patching has occurred.
  • Current mold making materials are also expensive and priced out of reach for most potential mold makers, especially beginner mold makers.
ComposiMold works by melting the material to form a hot liquid. This liquid is used to make moulds for casting duplicate parts of an original component. When melted, this low viscosity polymeric material pours over, brushes on, pours in, or covers an original component. The mold making material cools as the heat leaves the material into the surrounding environment. Once the model part is removed, this flexible mold material is used to make duplicates of the original part. ComposiMold is compatible with: plasters, waxes, soaps, concrete, plastics, edible materials and many more. The number of castings you can create in each mold varies based on type of casting material and how complicated your mold is. Then...simply remelt the mold making material to reuse it for over 35 different model parts.

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Friday, October 23, 2015

2 Part Molds with ReMold Putty

Some shapes require a 2 part mold to duplicate them. These shapes tend NOT to have a flat back, do have negative space between portions of the shape, and severe undercuts. Any shape that you want to duplicate all sides of will require a 2 part mold.

You can see in this video that Shawn wanted to make a second part exactly like the original object. He loves My Little Pony and he was excited to have TWO tiny horses to play with. (Just kidding, Shawn)You may want to apply this same process to your toys too.

ReMold Putty is easy to press shapes into or press onto shapes!


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Wednesday, October 21, 2015

The Science of Why We Can Pour Hot Casting Materials into Cold ComposiMold

Making a mold with ComposiMold is easy. Simply, bring the temperature of ComposiMold above 135 F and pour! To solidify, just cool to room temperature.

Due to thermoconductivity, you can still use casting materials in this mold that are above 135 F and they won't destroy your mold. Rubbers, such as ComposiMold, have low thermoconductivity. This means it takes longer for the heat to travel from hot casting materials into the ComposiMold mold. The hot materials will set up before heating the ComposiMold.

You can actually pour casting materials into ComposiMold up to about 180 F even though ComposiMold melts at about 135 F. You can do this by chilling the ComposiMold mold first. For example, beeswax makes a great candle, but it melts at 145 F, so you need to cool the.ComposiMold mold by placing the mold in the refrigerator or freezer and then pouring in the melted beeswax.

So by chilling the ComposiMold, it takes much longer for the mold's temperature to reach its melting point. However, if you chill it to 30 F, it must heat up over 100 degrees before it melts.

The casting material, such as the wax or soap, only has to drop its temperature a few degrees before it begins to solidify. Also, waxes and soaps cool from the outside to the inside (unlike metals that cool from inside/out). So as they cool you create a barrier of wax that also helps protect the ComposiMold.

Be sure to chill the mold prior to each casting made. This will ensure that your mold doesn't get destroyed and that your mold making and casting experience is a success.

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Monday, October 19, 2015

How to Mold/Make Creepy Silicone Halloween Masks (Did We Make a Troll or a Gnome Mask?)

Here is a real creepy project just in time for Halloween!
We molded a gnome lawn ornaments using ReMold Putty, and then we created a silicone mask.

Need more Halloween mold making ideas?

  • Make chocolate pops for the neighborhood trick-or-treaters.
  • Make your mother a concrete garden gnome complete with illuminated eyeballs!
  • Make your father a one of a kind, glow in the dark, plastic golf tee for Halloween night golfing.
  • Make your brother a Halloween themed rubber chew toy for his best friend.
  • Make your sister a white chocolate skull centerpiece for her annual Halloween party.
  • Make your daughter a customized spooky necklace and earrings to accessorize her costume.
  • Make your son a modified Bionicle mask to complement his costume.
  • Make your grandfather some scary scenery for his Halloween themed train set. 
  • Make your grandmother a specialized cake for her October bridge party.
  • Make your friends some spooky candles for their next séance.
  • Make glow in the dark fishing worms.

To learn more about how to turn your thoughts into creations through mold making sign-up for this FREE eBook---a molding making success guide: Follow the link below- http://composimold.com/Ebook.html  

ComposiMold mold making materials are reusable. They allow for continuous mold making without the worry. Here is a list and brief description of the mold making materials ComposiMold has available.


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