Your New Tint Job & What To Expect

Drying Time

Watch your window film from a distance of two to three feet; look through it, not at it. The full curing of your film will take about 7 to 10 days. As a result of the extra moisture that has become trapped between the glass and film during this time, the windows may seem foggy and have little water pockets. This "blister"-like effect is generated. These water blisters won't last long once all the water has evaporated, so don't try to remove them with a squeegee, prod, or poke. Rolling down your tinted windows before they are dry, which could take 3–5 days, could cause the film to peel.


Despite our best efforts, there may be a small amount of dust contamination or other flaws in every window film application due to the nature of the product. Additionally, after the windows are tinted, pre-existing faults or scratches as well as metal deposits on the glass are frequently more obvious.


Your tinted windows should be cleaned with a soft cloth, especially one made of microfiber. Unless they are marked AMMONIA FREE do not use, do not use, DO NOT use ammonia-based products like Windex. Ammonia could cause the chemicals in the film to react over time, making the window film cloudy and blotchy. Always mix rubbing alcohol and water in a 70/30 ratio.

Black Dotted Edges

The rear windows of most cars feature a black ceramic "frit" edging. This ceramic edge can have a dotted edge occasionally or a straight, flat edge. On the majority of cars, these thick black ceramic dots prevent the window film from sticking to the ceramic dots because they are quite thick. A whitish-looking strip trims the glass as a result of this. The top of some cars' rear windows is trimmed with a broad band of dots, which is typically not very noticeable. This region usually seems uneven and less than flawless.

Seat Belt Chips

Seat belt releases need to be done carefully. Due to the seat belt impacting the glass as it releases, small chips in the window film are possible.