Conductive Shielding Paint

  • 55 Reviews
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Reduces hum, noise and radio interference.
The fastest and easiest way to shield pickup and control cavities. Perfect for tight spots.

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Conductive Shielding Paint 1/2 pint (236.6ml)

1/2 pint (236.6ml)

Item # 0029
In stock, ready to ship!

$32.82

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Conductive Shielding Paint 1 pint (473.2ml)

1 pint (473.2ml)

Item # 0027
In stock, ready to ship!

$60.56

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Quantity: 20

Details

Reduces hum, noise and radio interference.
The fastest and easiest way to shield pickup and control cavities. Perfect for tight spots.

When connected to electrical ground, the shielded surfaces help reduce noise, hum and radio interference. It cleans up with water while still wet, and dries overnight.

Brush on two or more coats of this waterbase dark gray conductive paint for best results (let dry between coats). Conductive shielding paint is supplied in a 1/2-pint can, sufficient for shielding several electric guitars, and in a money-saving 1-pint can. We recommend our conductive tape for best results when shielding smooth plastic pickguards.

California Residents: Click here for Proposition 65 information.

Product Instructions

Conductive Shielding Paint Instructions

Directions for using conductive shielding paint.

Ratings & Reviews

Conductive Shielding Paint

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  • Based on 55 Reviews
Displaying 2 of 6 1 2 3 4 5 6
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Got rid of Les Paul Static

By kennybee from St. Catharines Canada
(Customer's Reviews) Thursday, July 11, 2013


Bought a cheap Les Paul Special. Has tons of trouble with static. 5 coats later I had no static.

Great Stuff!

By GailSuttonMusic from Colorado, USA
(Customer's Reviews) Wednesday, April 24, 2013


Bought this to shield the cavities on a '91 Fender P-Bass Lyte and a '01 Geddy Lee Ltd Edition. Bottom Line: Buy it! It works!

Worked for me

By Waddie from USA
(Customer's Reviews) Sunday, March 03, 2013


I bought a small can of this paint and used it on a particularly noisy guitar. Three coats. Took about 4 hours per coat to dry, but not 24. I think there's enough left to do a couple more guitars. In short, it must work because I eliminated the noise I had been getting on this guitar. I also put foil across the back of the entire pickguard, and made sure everything was grounded (I made sure everything was grounded before I ever got the paint - it's the first thing I did in an attempt to silence the instrument). So I have to give the paint the credit for quieting down this thing. Of course, every guitar is different. This one has wax potted pickups, and high quality volume and tone pots.

WOW WOW WOW

By Brett289 from Ontario, Canada
(Customer's Reviews) Wednesday, February 27, 2013


OK for those of you who are wondering if isolating your electric instrument will make a difference. Many years of playing clubs and a constant buzz or hum. I had had enough. I bought fender noiseless pickups for my Tele copy, shielding paint, copper tape, vol and tone pots and some nice little cosmetic parts to complete my fix it project. I never looked back. I am now better than 2 months into using my old used NEW and improved TELE copy. I can't say this enough times. GIT ER DONE. I am still in shock every time I plug in to my wireless rig. Pickup noise is the last thing on my mind, in fact it's not on my mind at all anymore. It was worth every penny. I feel almost stupid for not doing this years ago. Just do it!!!!!

it doesn't get any easier

By alder from NJ USA
(Customer's Reviews) Sunday, February 03, 2013


Just paint this on, make sure it is connected to ground, and you're done. If you've ever tried to line a cavity with foil tape, you will really appreciate this stuff. A little goes a long way. Three or more coats will drop the resistance considerably. Go ahead and paint it over that thin, probably useless factory coating, the more the better. You can also paint the insides of some plastic pickup covers. Jazz bass needs all the help it can get. You can clean the brush with water, and wipe wet drips off of slick surfaces, but it is instantly stains bare wood or cloth, so tape off your project, spread newspaper, and put on an old shirt. Perfect for cramped Gibson cavities.

Perfect Paint

By Bob Martin from Rochester, NY
(Customer's Reviews) Thursday, January 03, 2013


Bought a Roadworn Strat and replaced the pickups with Noiseless pickups. But there was still noise. Tried copper foil and made a HUGE mess of it. Bought a can of this. Painted the cavities with three coats, dried with a hair dryer between coats. Took all of 15 minutes. Attached a ground wire with a lug at the other end, from the back of the pot to a small screw I put into the side of the cavity (so that the teeth of the lug dug into the paint. Perfectly silent. No hum. No buzz. Perfect paint! Disclaimer: I also used a small piece of copper foil on the underside of the pickguard to cover the area where the wires run down the center channel in the guitar. Made sure it made contact with the foil around the controls. Not sure this was needed, but it sure didn't hurt.

Quick & Easy

By Sean Breen - Breen Guitars from Kirby, VT
(Customer's Reviews) Wednesday, December 12, 2012


Fast drying time, really simple to apply, and I really like the look better than foil. Only thing that I don't like is that if anything touches, rubs, or slightly scratches the dry surface, it goes from flat black to shiny silver showing the mistake. This prohibits from smoothing out brush strokes. I use foam brushes, but they still leave a stroke-textured surface.

Quick drying

By Billy C from Pennsylvania
(Customer's Reviews) Saturday, December 08, 2012


This stuff dries fast and works well.It is way better than struggling with conductive tape IMO.It takes a few coats but works excellent and keeps the noise down well. No complaints and plenty left over to use on my other guitars

Good Stuff

By heinz from Alton,Il
(Customer's Reviews) Sunday, November 11, 2012


I've shielded 3 guitars so far and have a half can left. Way easier than copper tape. I tried the hair dryer suggestion and worked great. Also the pipe cleaner trick to paint the cavities. A huge improvement in cutting down the noise, may not totally help with single coil 60 cycle hum but makes a difference. When applied with care it reduces RF interference to almost zero. On the last kit guitar I built it is dead silent now, didn't think I had my amp on and this is with a fluorescent light right above the amp. Note the kit was raw wood and the conductive material soaked in deeply, one thick coat was all that was needed. With a pre-painted cavity I would go with 3 coats.

Better than stock

By NPB_EST.1979 from Detroit, MI
(Customer's Reviews) Thursday, October 25, 2012


When building, refubishing, hot-rodding, repairing, or restoring a good quality electric guitar, it has been said that it's a good idea to insulate the cavities.

If you don't want your guitar to be buzzy, this is like painting 'ground' in all of your cavities including vol/tone cavities, pickup cavities, and pickup toggle cavity (speaking in LesPaul anatomy). The jack cavity and hole from toggle to vol/tone cavity can also be insulated easily with this insulation paint. Put on enough coats and test with voltmeter.

Disclaimer: some people like the rawness and "aliveness" of a buzzy guitar, and claim it adds to their tone, especially in live situations. If you have a customer like this, do not use this stuff. It will quiet the guitar as much as wax potting an unpotted guitar pickup.

This stuff works really good, and if you have enough coats on the guitar will be nice and quiet.

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