Cleaning slime

Letting cleaning slime sit in one spot can ruin your laptop. There have been articles all over the Internet talking about the electronics cleaning trend: slime. This gooey cleaning tool has been advertised as a great way to get dust and lint out of keyboards, modems and more.

LCaPmI This easy DIY slime can safely clean. VBFV Email ThreadBanger. It starts with a few handy household ingredients, which become mixed into a substance similar to Nickelodeon Gak (remember that stuff?).

You can use the resulting goop to reach. Use this neat DIY trick to clean in all those tight spots! Perfect for getting those truly hard to reach places. I love this for cleaning a keyboard.

I have tried the high pressure air spray but many times it just blows it deeper into the cracks and crevices. This slime would pull all that gunk out with it! I played with all sorts of slimy stuff as a kid.

Sticky, stretchy, moddable, gelatinous blobs have always been popular. Think Silly Putty, Play Doh, Gak, and Floam.

Stores sell it, so why not make . Cleaning slime is an interesting idea. While making homemade slime for cleaning purposes sounds a little counter-intuitive, it is actually a great way to clean crumbs and bits out of tight and hard-to-reach places. Not only is it good for. Slime is really a useful stuff that every household need to have at hand.

It works better than expected. I just wanted something to remove the junks that builds up between computer keys. It did this effectively. Make your own awesome cleaning slime ! This has to be the best home product, I have ever come across.

Add about spoon full of water. Then in another cup put tablespoons of borax and tablespoons of water. Pour the glue solution and the borax solution together and you get slime. Back in the day, us 90s kids were. Looking for a better way to get into all the nooks and crannies to clean ? Places like your computer key pa your car vents, and other small spaces?

Magic Slime Reusable Keyboard Cleaner and more Weird Gifts at Perpetual Kid. What do Peter Venkman and your keyboard have in common?