RejeX is a thin-film polymer coating designed to provide a high-release surface. This very thin film – less than a micron thick – prevents stains and adhesion of common contaminants such as exhaust, bugs, oil, tree sap, bird droppings, road grime, brake dust, etc. It can be applied to windshields to repel rain. It’s easy to apply and produces a deep, lustrous shine that outlasts the most popular waxes by months.
RejeX is wiped on, allowed to dry to a haze for approximately 20 minutes, wiped off, then allowed to cure for 12 hours. Curing is required to allow the monomers (polymer building blocks) that make up RejeX to attach to the surface being treated and to polymerize (crosslink) into a crystal-clear, impervious film.
RejeX has a higher refractive index than waxes, so it produces richer, deeper looking colors and a lustrous long-lasting finish.
16 Ounce Bottle.
Aviation Q & A:
Should I just put RejeX on the leading edges of my airplane, or should I treat the whole thing?
Many people start using RejeX on the leading edges of aircraft to make bug removal easier. However, once they see the deep, lustrous finish RejeX leaves, and once they see how much easier it is to apply than waxes, they often go ahead and do the whole vehicle.
RejeX is easier to apply than waxes, lasts much longer, makes your airplane easier to clean and provides superior protection. When you factor in the cost of applying wax several times compared to a single RejeX application and the time saved in keeping your vehicles clean, RejeX is also an outstanding value. Why would anyone ever go back to wax?
Is RejeX safe to use on aircraft windshields?
Yes, it's completely safe. In fact, we specifically excluded all polishing compounds and solids from the product so it would be safe and beneficial for aircraft windshields.
Is RejeX safe to use on de-icing boots?
First, we should probably state that Goodyear manufactures a product that they recommend for maintaining their de-ice boots. However, over the years we’ve talked to many pilots who have de-ice boots and hate cleaning bugs off them. So obviously there’s an issue that RejeX can help resolve. RejeX is safe to use on de-ice boots, but whether you want to use it or not really depends on what shape the boots are in. If the boots are in good shape, the feedback we've received is that RejeX works very well. As boots age, they weather and tend to get porous. On weathered rubber, RejeX “puddles” in the pores and leaves an unattractive white haze. It’s unsightly, but it won't impair the proper functioning of the boots.
How can I tell if my de-icing boots are in good enough condition to use RejeX?
Start applying RejeX to the boots in an inconspicuous spot. If excessive black rubber residue comes off on your application rag, STOP. If the RejeX applies cleanly, you’re in good shape and the RejeX will protect the boots and make them easier to maintain.