I wrote some advice last night and then lost my connection at home before I could send it through. Then my Daughter came into town unexpectedly (...she drives Over-the-Road...) and said; "Let me take you out for a Steak dinner for your B-Day."Zip
. I was so gone so fast. The place I went to...while I was waiting for dinner to arrive I got onto the 'ol Galaxy II and re-composed the Post (...Wife & Daughter were not amused...) I hit send, and I thought you were covered.
Now I see it didn't post at all. : (...great Steakhouse, but lousy Cell reception obviously...
But not that it would have mattered if you chugged out of paint.
Of course, I want to be "Johnny on the spot" whenever someone posts for help during the process. I know people hate to wait for a response. But basically, most every unfortunate outcome I do see posted results from people forging ahead...so that's why I all too often risk the ire of the Wife, and even go sleep (...and "cuddle"...) deprived to try to stay on top of every request. (.... Been going on for years now, so there's no changin' I guess...)
.....but that 20 oz Ribeye and a bottle of Pinot Noir '02 sorta precluded my checking back at 11:00 pm. when they carried me back home. For that...I am truly sorry.
Yes.....using the corner of a large Fine Grit Sanding Sponge, lightly hit the raised area with a gentle, circular motion. It should not take much to make it feel as smooth as the surrounding surface.
Now...you must feather in some coverage. Gradually. To do this, you place the Gun sideways to the affected area, press the Trigger, then "sweep" into, across, and back outward in one smooth motion, then reverse & return back to the original position. Stop. Wait for 5 minutes. Repeat. Stop. Wait. Repeat one last time.
Then try to get one last coat up, but start down at the bottom so that the next full coat you do is certain to cover the previously affected area. If the rest of the Screen looks to be all good, you can simply stop a couple rows above the area at issue, wait the prescribed drying time, then hit the entire area again. (...if you do decide to stop a couple rows above the affected area, make the last row go on at 3' per second so the leading edge of that row is also kind of "Feathered" into the prior coat...)
Just be advised that the art of "Feathering" in onto a repair involves getting your pivoting action centered so the the only area that gets a brief moment of full spray contact as you rotate inward is the area that needs it. The area just ahead of...and past that spot gets less paint. And the rotation must be at a precise, even speed....a smooth twisting of the wrist as you barely move your arm a few inches sideways to help carry the gun into position.
ALWAYS start the Gun up before you start twisting. You want to avoid laying on a lot of paint, and any more possible "start up splatters"