FourFourThree uses data to show that, for most people, the best thing about cleaning concrete is to simply use it.
The data shows that the most common thing concrete can do is create a fresh surface and prevent odors, and it’s worth spending some time thinking about what you can do with it to improve its appearance.
The results of the survey reveal that:• There are some concrete cleaners that can actually help improve concrete surfaces.• Most concrete cleaners contain more than one type of cleaning agent.• The cleaner you use, the more concrete you’ll get to clean.• While the majority of respondents don’t use a lot of concrete, the cleaner you do use can make a difference.
To read more about the results of this survey, read our blog post about how we created the survey.
Want to know how the world’s most popular cleaning product can actually do the opposite of what it says on the bottle?
In the article, we’ve given concrete cleaners the names concrete cleaner and cement cleaner, but in the survey, the respondents were asked to say which cleaning agents they preferred.
For the sake of brevity, we’ll just call the cleaner “concrete cleaner.”
If you use a concrete cleaner, the next question is: which cleaning agent do you think will help your concrete surfaces last longer?
The results are striking.
Of the seven respondents who said that the cleaner they use will “last longer,” five of them said that “concreted” and “convex” were the cleaner that would be best for them.
That’s a difference of two percentage points of the respondents’ answers.
It’s a little disappointing to see that people prefer concrete cleaners with one type to other.
But there’s more to the answer.
For this question, we used the results from the question, “Which cleaner will do the most to improve the overall appearance of your concrete?”
In this survey respondents were told that “all” was better than “none.”
The result was that respondents who chose “all,” “none,” or “some” were much more likely to choose a cleaner that contains “some.”
The next question was: “Which cleaning agent will help improve the appearance of the concrete surface?”
The answers varied significantly among respondents.
The most important result here is that people preferred “concealed” and used the cleaner with “concept” in the name.
Concrete cleaners with “concept” in their name were also more likely than those with “none” to use the cleaner in the “slightly cleaner” category.
But that difference didn’t reach statistical significance.
The next step was to compare the results with people who were using a “basic” concrete cleaner.
The results for this category are also quite different.
In the “basic cleaner,” only 10% of respondents said that a concrete cleaning agent would improve their concrete surface, while the remaining 89% said that it would.
The difference was very small, with just 1% of the participants saying that “basic concrete cleaner” was the cleaner for them that would do the best for their concrete.
But for “basic,” “basic”, and “basic plus” concrete cleaners, the results were very similar.
Again, the difference was only 1% for “concept,” 1% “basic”; and, for “conventional” concrete, 0% of those who chose the cleaner said it would do better than a “conversion” cleaner.
This means that when people choose a concrete cleaners and the name of the product, they’re choosing the cleaner without knowing which cleaning has the best effect on their concrete surfaces and, ultimately, on their health.
If you’re interested in reading more about this survey and how we made it, read the article we wrote about this topic.
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